16 Eylül 1861 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

16 Eylül 1861 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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i I . TH WHOLE NO. 9137. THE REBELLION. A Quiet Sabbath in the Union Camps. THE CONDITION OF OUR FORCES. The Reported Recognition of the I V/.V.1 xn ? flag uy ayai-u.* I f EXPLANATION OF THE SPANISH MINISTER. The Great Success of the Popular Loan. Highly Important from Kentucky. The Rebel Forces Ordered to Leave the State Unconditionally. PROCLAMATION OF GOV. MAGOFFIN Formation of a Union Camp in Tennessee. AAmTflfl 1 OtTAV AT* AT 1 T7n rniATirnnw ifUnriotAiiuii uc dlavl rnur&iLii. IINTERESTING FROM FORTRESS MONROE. i Rebel Steamer Firing oil Newport News and the Fleet. Arrival of State Prisoners at the Fortress. Fears of a Failure of the Southern Crops, &ci| &c?, &c ocr special washihgtoh despatches* Washington, Sept. 16, 1861. A QUIET BrUIlAV. Our army baa enjoyed a peaceful 8unday to-day. Surprises bare been scarce. Tbe rebels bavo kept their distance all along tbe line. THE CONDITION OF THE UNION ARMY. In every column of the grand army of tbe Potomac tho troops are in excellent bcaltb. This is a fact quite contrary to tho theory of tho rebels, and is exactly tho contrary f tho fact prevailing in tho rebel army, where between flvo and six thousand men are in tho hospitals, suffering from disease consequent upon a change of climate. ^ THE REPORTED RECOGNITION OF THE REBEL FLAG BY SPAIN. Mr. Tassara, the Spanish Minister, has called to assure the Secretary of State that the report from Charleston that tho Captain General of Cuba has issued a proclamation recognizing the rebel flag is untrue. What has happenod is, that vessels from any port in tho Unitod States In possession of the rebels, coming into a port with irregular papers, are admitted cx neceuxtalf, wiLhout notice of their Irregularity, just as they havo boen admitted in ail other ports since tbe rebels obtuinod possession of tho ustora houses in tho insurgent States. It is needless to aay that no such vessels can ho abroad without escaping the blockading force. Thero is no recognition of a rebel flag in Spaniah ports or in any other ports. In couuection with the above wo give tho proclamation of tho Captain General of Cuba, as published in the Charleston Mercury, and tho substance of tho Spanish Queen's proclamation with regard to neutrality. These documents have been published beforo, but in connection with the assertion of tho Spanish Minister will again ropay a perusal. tor proclamation op til* governor general of cuba official recognition of til* rebel klao. Richmond, Sept. 12. > Via New orikann,Scpt 13,1H?1. j The Charleston Mercury correspondent gives a proclamation of tho Captain General of Cuba. He says:?In virtue of tho proclamation by her Majesty the Queen. I occupied in legitimate commerce, proceeding from ]mrts in the Confederate States, Bhnll be entered and clearod under the Confederate Dag, and shall be duly protected by tho authority of tlie island. Foreign Consuls will be notified that no interference on their part will be tolerated. ? Ttnc spavistt proct amatioi*. Tlie Spanish pn>clamation relative to the American war ays the Queen is determined to observe the strlctistneutrality between the federal States of the Union and tha Confederate States of the South. With this view, it is prohibited to arm, build or lit out privateers, no matter under what Dog, in any Spanish port. Shipowners ana captains of Spain are prohibited from accepting letters of marque, and from contributing In any way to the armament and titling out of prlvatocrs. Privateers and prizes are prohibited remaining over wenty-four hours in any 8|wnish port, save in case of urgent necessity, in which ease tho harbor authorities are to compel tlicm to proceed to sea as early as possible, and not allow them to ship but what Is necessary, and never under any pretext arms and ammunition. No articlos belonging to prizes may lie sold. The carriage of goods to nono of tho blockaded ports Is guaranteed, except war mati rial and letters, which are prohibited. Offenders are responsible for their owu acts, and have no claim for protection. Spaniards are prohibited from taking sorvice on either Side; and must abstain from al! acts which may bo regarded as op|Hipod to tlie neutrality. Offenders are to bo liable to the measures adopted by the belligerents, and punished according to tho laws of Spain. The decree is dated June 17, countersigned by Senor Colloid and tho Minister of Foreign AHairs. THE PATllENTd AT THE t'KITKD STATES TREASURER'S OFFICE. Tho payments over tho counter at tlie United States Treasurer's office aro immense. During tho last three days of lost week tho average was nearly one million; on Fri lay, 13th Inst., they werO upwards of eleven hundred thousand dollars, while tlie aggregate jiaymonts at Ahesama offish during tho whole month of August, 18C0, were only about eight hundred thousand. Treasurer tljtnncr employe loss force now than his prodeccssor had fcutyear. Nearly ail the payments to tho army are made in coin. Item and notes on Eastern cities arc eagerly sought after, bed thegr are sent off West at*l North almost as soon as prepared. A few are paid to tbe soldiers, who wish them to ramlt, but thoy cannot be prepared rapidly enough to pny off with altogether. Notes which are redeemable at St. I.ouis are not desired by anyone In this section of tho country, but probably may Und circulation west ef that point. Several hundred subscription agents wore appointed last week, in nearly every loyal Stale, Including Virginia and Kentucky. A considerable number linve already accepted and sent In their bonds; the others will probubly be all at work this week. Tbe subscriptions of the people havs exceeded 19,000,000, and tlici. patriotic co-opcr* :e ne taiion will doubtless enable the bonks to take the second instalment of $fc) ,000,000, and supply all the money needed for a vigorous, but economical prosecution of the war. Urn administration feels the importance of justifying by Vigor, ecooomy'and integrity, the confidence manifested by the masses. Wasteful expenditures and corrupt contracts' by w hich alone the security of the working men who invest their earnings in the loan can bo impaired, will be rigorously repressed. CAPTURE AND ESCAPE OF A REBEL?A NEWSPAPER CORRESPONDENT FATALLT WOUNDED. Colonol Young, of the Volunteer cavalry, yesterday arrested a rebel In Maryland, and left him In tho custody of F W. Walkor, tho correspondent of a New York paper, for safe keeping. After the party of horsemen left, tho prisoner stabbed Walker fatally In the abdomen and escaped Tho wounded man has had good surgical attendant, but Is reported dead to night. Walker was formerly an Episcopal clergyman in Chicago, but more rcoently a newspaper correspondent, resident lu Brooklyn, whore ho leaves a wife and several children. It is thought rather singular that a military ofllcor, after assuming tho responsibility of making the arrest, should have entrusted his prisoner in the custody of a single civilian, instead of securing him by military guard. NARROW ESCAPE OF VISITERS TO THE CAMP. Captain Ing&lls, of the Quartermaster's Department, and Second Comptroller Cutts, came near being Uilled| wounded or taken prisoners to-day, by approaching too near tho rebel lines. They had crossed Ball's Cross Roads in an open carriage, our pickets informing them that everything was safo for half a mile beyond, wlion in fact wo had no sentinels on the road beyond the crossing. The parlies hail approached within a fow yards of the Loudoun and Hampshire Railroad, when they wore flrod upon by rebel picket-, concealed in bushes. Tho excursionists immediately retreated, and succoeded safely in reaching our lines. Not withstanding tho dangers attending travelling outside Of our pickets, It is unaccountable that civilians will persist in It, contrary to the advice of military authorities. Colonel Kerrigan, j>f tho New York Twenty-fifth regiment, arrested to-day at Ball's Cross Roads a gentleman who was engaged in legitimate business, and in possession of a pass from General McCtell&u. Ho was sent under escort?a distance of throo mllos?to tho headijuarters of General McDowell, who promptly ordered his release. FiRINO BETWEEN THE VICKRTt". About one o'clock this afternoon two of tho rebel pi 'kets stationed at Munson's Hill ventured beyond their usual picket lino, when they were flrod on hy our sharpshooters. As thoy wore both soen to fall, it is supposed they wero kltlod. NEGROES PERFORMING PICKET DUTY. Major I/'mon, of tlio Thirty-second New York regiment, commanding tho picket post at Iiailey's Cross Roads, roports, to-day, that negroes were sucn performing picket duty for the rebels. OCTKAGES OF TIIE REBELS, last Friday afternoon, at the time of tlio burning of the dwellings of Unionists at Ball's Crass Bonds by the rebols) Saniuol Biroli, wife, daughter ainl three sous, residing two miles to the right of the forks of the road, were captured by tho rebels. It 13 suppose 1 their property was destroyod, though nothing In regard to this is positively known. Tlio above aro all tho facts which could be gleaned from a journey from the Chain Bridge to Alexandria. CAPTfRF. OF THREE SPIES. A detachment of Colonel Young's cavalry, under Capt. White, arrested three spies yesterday noar I'ort Tobacco, Maryland, and brought them to Washington. On their persons were found topographic and other information Anciir??,l f,..- I?..mI..U I, V.U-.6UU.* w. .1 .wuiiwnui V" u? j IIUII. .... borhood unrt contigr.ous to tho Virginia shore, and of tho advantages of which tho robols huvo long\avaliod themselves. THE OBSERVANCE OF TOE SABBATH. The recent order for tho better o'iservanoc of the Sabbath was evorywhero respectcl, and tlio religionssorvicos in tho various camps were numerously attended. IMPORTANT FROM FORTRESS MONROE. A Rebel Steamer Firing on the Camp and Blockading Squadron. Arrival of State Prisoners at tlie Fortress, llC?) &.Ct) &c? FnRTRr.?M Movroe, Sept. 14,1 via Baltimurk, Sept,. 16.1PC1. J There wis a prospect of an engagement lust night at Newport News. About four o'clock p. M. the st?nmer YorktOwn ran down to wilhln three miles ntid open ml Arc upon the camp and bloek.aiing squadron, consist 'ng of the Savannah, Cumberland and tho gunboat Louisiana. Sho flred twonty-fivo shells, one of which cxplo led near tho Savannah, and tho others fell considerably short. The guns of tho Cumberland and Savannah could not reach tho Yorktotvn, but a couple of shells from Sawyer s gun on shore caused her to retire. One of the shells exploded three-fourths of a mile beyond the steamer. A Frenchman who managed to escape from tho York" town day before yesterday, states that she has been watching for somo time an opportunity to run the blockade, and that tho loyalty of many of the crew was suspected. About four o'clock P. M-, also, a p y which was sent out to out fuel oncountcred two hundred rebel cnvalry and an equal number of infantry, abput three miles from Newport News. Tho teamsters left their wagons and pallopod in to give the alarm, but no furthor demonstration was made, and the wagons wero afterwards brought into camp. Tho rebel steamer Curtis Peck made hor appearance this morning above Newport News. A steamer also from Norfolk made a roconu.oissanco. Tho distinguished political prisoners from Baltimore, Including Mayor Brown, Ross Winans, Hon. Henry May and others, arrivod at Old Point this morning. They wll be closely oonflnod within tho fortress. The steamer Yorktown has been cut down forward and aft by the removal of hor upper cabins, so as to carry two large pivot guns. She has in addition six hoavy guns on each sido. Thorc aro no indications of her baviDg been Iron plated. FORMATION OF A UNK)N CAMP IN TENNESSEE. I>orisvn,Li, Sept. 14,1801. Tho Chattanooga (Tonti.) Gaulle of the 11th lint, says that a Caton camp was forming about ton mile* north of CtAttanooga. A huge- Union flag had been rai8od,with a sword suspended over it. About two hundrod m<!n aro encamped, and drill regularly. FEARS ENTERTAINED FOR THE SOUTHERN CROPS. lotrsrvTUJi, Sept. 14,1861. 8orious fears are entertained for the crops of the South. The rains of August are reported the heaviest and most general that ever wero known, an l were very disastrous. The Savannah Republican claims fair rice crops, but admit" that continuous rains have d imaged them somewhat. The Baton Rouge Advocate says that tho cotton crops of that vicinity arc literally covered with the army worm, ami that tho fate of tho crop will bo scaled in a few days, for tho raius and boavy atmosphere aro favorablo to the workers MOVEMENTS OF THE PRIVATEER SUMTER. Kiscwrowx, 8r. Visckxt, August 26,1861. Yesterday a British brig, name not recollected, bound to Halifax, N. 8., was overhauled by tho privateer Sumter. Tho latter sent sixtoon men on board the brig, armed to tho teeth, and after having examined hor papers, Ac., allowed her to proceed. An American steam sloop-of-war and twe gunboats arc cruising between this island, Jamaica and Barbados, doubtless in quest of tho ubovo privateer NAVAL AFFAIRS IN BOSTON. B wo.v, Sept. 15,1SG1. Tlio frigate Congress, Captain Waiker, sailed last night for the Southern coast. The steamer Ben Be Ford is loading at tho N'avy Yard j with heavy guns and war munitions for Fortre?3 Mot. | roc. ] W YO NEW YORK, MONDAY, OL'B PRISONERS SENT FROM RICHMOND. Names of Some of Those Consigned to Cnstle PInckncy?Description of the Castle, &c. Tlio Richmond Examiner of tho 11th says that one hundred and fifty-six Yankee prisoners were sent to Castle Piuckney, S. C. Among them wore:? Colonel 0. B. Wilcox, of the Michigan First. Colonel Mich'l Corcoran, of the New York Sixty-ninth. Lieutenant Colonel Nod", of the Second Kentucky. Major John W. Potter, of the Thirty-eighth New York. Rov. O. W. Dodge, Chaplain of tho Kleventh Now York. Rev. H. Eddy, Chaplain of the Second Connecticut. Surgeon H. G. Grlswold, of the Thirty-eighth Now York. 8urg?on Geo. W. Grey, of tho Uulted States Army. Surgeon Stono, of the Unltod States Army. Surgeon Connolly, of tho Second New York. Surgeon Harris, of the Second Rhode Wand. Captain John Downey, of the Eleventh New York. Captain Fish, of tho Thirty second New York. Cnptain Jas. Farish, of tho Soventy-uinth New York. Captain Drew, of the Second Vermont. Captuiu Shurtletf, of the Soventh Ohio. Captain L. Gordon, of tho Eleventh Massachusetts. Captains Whitlngton and Jenkins, New York Twenty flth. Lieutenant Job. Fay, New York Twenty fifth. Lieutenant Thos. 8. Hamblin, son of tho actor of that name, Thirty-eighth New York. Lieutenant Underhlll, Eleventh New York. Lieutenant Frank E. Woreostor, Seventy first Now York Lieutenant J. W. Dempsey, Second New York. Lieutenant Wilcox, Seventh Ohio. Lieutenant Gordon, Second dragoons, United Status Army. Lieutenant Calcflf, Eleventh Massachusetts. Lieutenant Jus. Connelly, Sixty-ninth Now York. Captain Rick'tis, Unltod States Army, was to have accompanied tho party, but Is not sufficiently recovered from his wounds to undcrtako tho Journey. CASTLE HNCKNEY, CHARLESTON HARBOR. Ca?tlc l'lnckney is to become to the South what Fort Lafayetto is to the United States government?tho receptacle for State prisoners. Tho 156 men (part of the num b<r taken at Bull run) having born sent from Richmond, to be detained as prisoners of war in this fort once more brings it into public notice, although not in the same attitude as in tho engagement and bombardment of Fort Sumter. We therefore given short description of the abiding place of our imprisoned soldiers. DESTKIPTION OK TI1K FOBT. Castle Pim kney is n Ktnn.il work situated on the south crn extremity of f-huto's Folly Island, between the nog and Folly channels. Though not in Itself a very considerable military work, yet from its position?commanding as it does, the whole lino of the eastern wharves?It beroinos of the utinovt imimrtance to bo held by tl.e State of South Carolina. It is, In fact, tho Immediate outwork of the city of tharlcston, useful at least as a means of preventing tho lunding of un enemy, or as a prison for those |?or fellows who may bo taken by the rebels. In its plan it presents to the south a semi circular face, tho ear tern and western faces being formed by the lino cf ramparts following the directicn of the tangent to tho circular arc at its extremity, and for tho distance of twonty yards; the northern sldo is plain; at both tho nort'ienstern and northwestern angles are semi-circular bastions, tho outer extremities of the arcs being tangent I respectively to tho eastern and western *i.ten e.r the <wt I Tltero arc two rows of guns?lite lower lu lng In casemates (bomb proof), the embrasures for which are about seven feet above low water mark, ami the upper being ev lari.etlt The height of the rampart Is twenty ami the width thirty-two feet. The width of the outer wall nn<l of th parapet Is six feet; Ihc depth of the cascmat^ is twenty feet, the height ten; tlm diameter,east and west, of tho castle 13 one hundred and seventy feet. The entrance is on the northern side, on cither sldo of which arc the otlkers' and privates' (piarters, raws room, &c. Tito ascent to the barbetto Is made on the northeastern and northwestern corners of the terra-pa radrlpUin. In the centre of tho latter is tho furnace (or heating shot, in ease of an engagement. Around tho foot of tho scarp wall is n breakwater, about twelve feet in width, horizontally, which has its western side extended in a tangent direction to tho,.south to form tho landing. The landing is protected by the (ire of scycrul guns, sweeping Its length. Tim nrruament of this castle consists of about twenty Ave piece: ?twenty four and thirty-two-poundcrs, a few seacoast mortars and six columbiads. The work has of lute been put into as thorough repair as possible. MORE YANKEE PRISONERS?ESCAPES AND RECAPTURES. [From the Richmond Examiner, Popt. 9.) Sixtcon mercenaries reached this city on Saturday evening from Western Virginia, and were consigned to proper quartern. They woio captured at the battle of tiroes lanes, und regarded with evidently uneasy apprehensions tho unexpected realization of their "on to Richmond" battle cry. Eleven of I.iucotn's captured mercenaries, with that nptitudc for flight which has now become a Yankee p.cuhority, munag< d sometime during Ft May night. it is supposed, to osca|K) from tho tobacco warehouse in which they were confined,and are now doubtless vigorously shinning it In the direction of the enemy's lines. That they will be frustrated in tlieir object we hope, nr d bavo i very reason to b.dievo, from tho energetic measures which, immediately on tho discovery of their (light, wcro adopted to intercept and roapturo them. Tho escape was probably tho result of a 1 ng considered and well matured plot, an Intercepted letter of (me of the fugitives to Itis wife, dated August 90, having been found to contain a despatch assuring her, with the utmost confidence, tlint ito would certainly be ut huno in two weeks. The names of tho prisoners aro as follows:?Captain J. R. Ilurd, of the Second Kentucky (?) regiment, taken prisoner by General Wise's column several, weeks ago; Lieutenant W. H. Ray nor, of Rhode Island; Linutoiiunt C. J. Murphy, of New York; and privates T. (i. Iuutigan, G. W. Ward (his second escape), A. Bryant, F. Brown, J. A. French, W. Smith, Charles Lincoln and Thotnpklns, the last named of whom wag subsequently recaptured. The uiodim o/ierandi of tho esca)>c has not yet been discovered, but precautionary measures have been taken which will probably prevent the practical secession of any moro Hull runners from lite hospitalities of Captain Glhbes. Since writing tho above French and another prisoner whose ittgno wo could not ascertain, were captured some miles from tho city, and brought back to their former quarters. Three Yankee prisoners, who escaped altoiit two weeks ago, wore recaptured and brought hack to their old quarters on Friday. They didn't appear to have bom much bouctitUxl by thoir "little excursion into Virginia. TO BK SKJIT SOfTH. The Richmond Emminrr of tho 9th says:?Oenorn! Wlndnr, who has charge of the prisoners of war now in confinement in thin city, lias wriit?n to Hrigadier General Twiggs, at New Orleans, stating That the captured abolition emissaries alluded to aro to be sent to the forts in tho viclulty of New Orleans, and inquiring how many they can accommodate. Tim New Orleans Picayune, publishing the despatch from Genera! Winder to General Twiggs, remarks:? Hefore tho oommandors of tho several forts send in their reports, in accordance to the above despatch, tho General cannot givo to General John H. Winder a positive an swor; but It Is supposed from rlx to seven hundred prisoners could be easily accommodated In all our forts. We wid'h'-re remark that tho War Department, unwilling to resort to measures of retaliation aguinst our Northern foes, wish the prisoners of war to receive tho best care, ar.d show this anxiety on Uio subject by Inquiring how many of them could bo accommodated here without crowding. This lesson of humanity will be lost, as so many others of the kind the .South has already given, to the Northern people. AFFAIRS IN BALTIMORE. Baltimore, Sept. 15, 1801. Baltimore is unusually quiet. W. W. Glenn, anothor editor of tho Exchange, was arrested yesterday. It Is announced that the paper will bo discontinued after to-morrow. The most ridiculous rumors lutve been in circulation today of affairs at Frederick and Washington, but despatches state that unusual quiet prevails in both cities. THE NATIONAL LOAN IN PHILADELPHIA. rini.Ai>Ki.rtitA, Kept. 16,1861. Tho national loan subscription, on Saturday, amounted to $100,000 at Jay, Gx>ke & Co's ANOTHER PRISONER RENT TO FORT LAFAYETTE. Benjamin K. Langley, General Agent in New Orleans of the Southern Kailrond line, between New Orleans and St. I.ouis, nna of the Illinois Central road, was arrestod by order of llie Secretary of State at Buffalo, on Friday evening last, by Mr. A. G. Stevens, United States Deputy Mn shalfor the Northern district of New York, and nrrived in the city yesterday. Be was sent down last evening to Fort Lafayette. ? 'T*?i * * 4 ' UK H SEPTEMBER 16, 1861. THE CONFISCATION OF SLAVE PROPERTY. The Act of Congr?n?Tht Proclamations by the President and CAencral Fremont? Important Letter from President Lincoln. The employment of slaves by the Southern rebels, upon formications and other mllitury works, to the Injury of the national cause, was brought to tho attention of Congress during the recent extra session, and tho result was tho passing of an act?one of the most important of the session?confiscating nil slaves so employed. As tlio proclamation of General Fremont, declaring martial law in forco lu Missouri, and freeing tho slaves of rebels found with armi Id thoir hands, caused a misunderstanding bo. twecu the General and President Linooln, and gave use to ro|x>rts that the Qencral was superseded, wo reprint the fourth clause of the act, which alone relates to tho confiscation of slave property. It is as follows:? Foe. 4. And ho it furttior enacted, That whenever hereafter, during the present insurrection against tho government of ttio Unite I States, any |ier?on claimed to bo held to labor or service under the law of any Ktato shall ho required or permitted by tbo person to whom such labor or service is claimed to be duo, or by tho lawful agent of such person, to take up arms against tho United Stales; or shall he required or permitted by tho person to whan such labor or service is claimed to ba duo, or his lawful agent, to work or to he emj&oyai in or upon au.v fort, no"V yard, dock, armory, (hip, iutrenchmrnt, or in any military or nasal novice whatsoever, acmimt tlir government and lawful authority of the United Statu, Una, and in entry suili care, (Ac person to whom each later or urvice ii clainud to ty due (hall fir frit his claim to mcK lahor, any law of the state or of the United S'atn to the eontrary natwi k'taodinp. And whenever thereafter the porson claiming sm It labor or s. rvico sliall scok to enforce his claim, It shall bo a f ill and sufllcient answer to such claim that tho person whoso service or labor Is claimed had boon employed in ho. lllo service against the govern mcut of the United StaUa, contrary to tho provisions of this act. Tliis act waa reluctantly approved and signed by President Lincoln on the nth of August. Another act waa passed, confiscating tho property of rebels, but not including slaves. Upon this latter act the President, on the 16th of August, issued the foil .wing proclamation:?. W.vsm.NtJToy, August 16,1801. Br TD! PltESIDKNT OF TU* UjtlTMl STATUS OS AUKtUca: A 1 H H'T.AM.HIO.V. Whereas, on the fifteenth day of April, tlio President, of the United States, in view of an insurrection against tho liws, constitution and tho govcmtuoirt of tho United States, which bad brok< u out witldti the Slavs of South Cirolitia,<lcore la, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi. Louisiana and Texas, uiid in pursuance of the provisions of the act entitle I an act to provide for calling forth tlio mi'ttia to execute the laws of the Union, suppress insurrections and repel invasions, itinl to repeal tho net now in force for tlutt purpose, approved February 2d, 179.5, did call forth the militia to suppress said insurrection and cause tho laws of tlio Union to bo duly executed, and tho insurgents have failod to disperse by tlio lime directed by tlio President ; And where is, s.ch inrurreetl'iP has since broken out no.I yet exists within tlio states of Virginia, North Carolina

,Tcouesseo and Arkansas: nnd whereas, tho insurgents in all the said Stales claim to act under authority tlioi oof, and a ich claim is not disclaimed or repudiated by the person exorcising tho fimctl uis of government In such State or States, or In tho parlor par I * thereof in which coinliinatioiiH exist, nor lias such ii.sjrrcctiuu been suppressed by said Stat' g: Now, therefore, I, Abraham Lincoln, Presilentof tho United States, in purtuauco id an act of Congress, passed July 13,1861, do he,-eh) declare that the inhabitants of the said states of Georgia, South Carolina, Virginia,North Carolina, Tennessee, Alabama, I-ouisiana, Texas, Arkansas, Mississippi and Florida (except the inbahitants of that part of tho St do "i Virginia lying west of the Alleghany Mountains, and of such other parts of that State and tlie other States herein before uuuied us may maintain a loyal adhesion to tho Union aiid the constitution, or may bo from time to limo occupied aid controlled l>y the forces engaged In IW1 >>m|K-iBi'iu Ul NU'I III |? ?U?II UI luamrer.tlou against I ho United States, and that all commercial intercourse between tlio same unit tho inhabitant)) thereof, with tho exceptions aforesaid and the citizens of other States and other parts of tho I'nited Status, id unlawful, and will remain unlawful until such lnsurrcc tinn shall couflJ or has b'< n suppn ssod; that all goods and chattel/, team and merchandise, coming from any of mid Sfa'r*. with tho exrcj tious afo.esaM, into other pa. ta of the United Mutes, without the special license and permission of t!io Prist.tent, through Hit Secretary of the Treasury, or proceeding to any of said Status, with the exceptions aforesaid, by land or water, together with the vcjircl or vehicle convening the rnmc,ar conveying permit/ ho nr from /aid Sla'et, villi raid excepth n/, vill he forfeited to the United State.s: and thai fiom and after fifteen day/from the i<suing of this proclamation, all /hijit and iv/eelx beltinging in whale or in ,/^rlla nny citizen nr inhabitant of any j of laid Sti * ?, vile, raid seepturns, found at sen or in any ]/ ri of the United States, wilt he ferf cited ta the United Stater. And I hereby enjoin upon all iiiatrirt Attorneys, Mar t-hals and officers of tho re von tic, and of tho military and naval forces of tho United States, to ho vigilant in the execution of said act, and in the enforcement of the penalties and forfeitures imposed or declared hy it, leaving any parly who may think himself aggrieved thereby to his application to the Secret iry of the Treasury for the remission or any penalty, or for forfeiture, which the said Secretary is authorized by law to grant, if, in his Jttdg meiit, tho special circumstances of any case sliali require such rein is don. In w itucss wb reef I have hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal of the I'nited States to he affixed. Done in the city of Washington, this 10th day of August, in in - yt-iw 1 "ui i/'iu mux, auuvt iuc ujuujkjuuuuiu ui tho United States the eighty-sixth. ABRAHAM UXCOLN. By the President?Wm. IT. Seward, Secretary of State. Tow ards tho latter end of August the condition of Missouri wus such as to warrant (icnorul Fremont, under an thority of tho act of Congress already cited, to proclaim the existence of martial law In that State, with all its pains and penalties, including the freedom of slavoe belonging to persons taken wish arms in their hands, in tho following emphatic language:? PROCLAMATION OF MAJOR GENERAL FREMONT. Headquarters os i toe Western L)ki*a rtm iott, ) St. J.ori?, August 81,1S61. J Circrmstances, in my Judgment of sufliciont urgency, rl.n l?r If ni.,>iug i> v tl.u't llm I'.imtnnn.lliiu i:??n ,. 1 ,.f 11, to department should assume the administrative powers of the State. It* disorganized condition, llio helplessness of the civil authority, the total insecurity of life, and the devastation of property by l>?nlsof murderer* and marauders-, who Infest nearly every county in tho Statu, nud avail themselves of the public misfortunes and tho vicinity of a hostile force to gratify private and neighborhood vengeance, and who find an enemy wherever they tlnd plunder, flnaUy demand tho severest measures to repress tho daily increasing crimes and outrage* which arc driving off tii i inhabitants and ruining the State. In this condition the public siifeiy and tliu success of our arms require unity of purpose, without let or hindrance to the prompt administration of affairs. In order, therefore, to suppress disorders, to maintain, tl.u mil,If,. oioooo on.I to oi.... security and protection to the persons and property of loyal citizens, I do hTei/y ext-nd rtml declare ettaUUheil martial law thronghj/iU the Slate of Mievmri. lUo linos of tho army of occupation in this Stato are for the present declared to extend from Leavenworth, by wuy of tho posts of Jefferson Pity, Rolla and Irontou, to Capo Glraudoau, on tho Mississippi river. All perton* who thali he taken with arm* in their hand* within Iheat line* thall he hied by court martial, and, if found fjuilty, will U thol. Tho property, roal and |?ersonal.of m11 porsons in the State of Missouri who shall IUKC up anus ugniuBi, uju cuuvu ci*v??, ur ttuu Bliajl lw direotly provea to have taken active part with their enemies in the held, is declared to be confiscated to the public use, and their t laves, if any they have, arc herdhy declared free men. All persons who shall be provon to have destroyed, after the publication of this order, railrotnl tracks, bridges or telegraphs, shall'stiffer the extreme ponalty of the law. All persona engaged in treasonable correspondence, in giving or procuring aid to liio enemies of tlie United States, in disturbing the public tranquility by creating or circulating false ro|?orts or Incendiary documents, arc, ia their own interest, warned that they are exposing themselves. All persons who havo been lod away from their aUogiauco ore required to return to their homes forthwith. Any such absence, without sufllcient cause, will bo held to be presumptive evidence against them. The object of this doelaratlon is to place in the hands of the military authorities the power to give Instantaneous effect to existing laws, and to supply such detlcicncies as tbo conditions of war demand. But it is not intended to suspend the ordinary tribunals of the country, where tbo law will be administered by the civil ofllcers in the usual manner and with their customary authority, while tlio tame can be peaceably exercised. The Commanding General will labor vigilantly for the public welfare,and, in tiis elforls for their safety,hopes to obtain not only the acquiescence, but the actlvo suiqiort of the people of the country. J. C. FREMONT, Major Genoral Commanding. It seems, however, that President Lincoln, while approving of the general scope of this proclamation, objected totheclausc relating to the liberation of the slaves, as exceeding the intention conveyed in tho act of Congress, which contemplated tbo forfeiture only of such slaves as wcro actively employed against tho government, and not ail tho slave property of rebels, upon which a correspondence ap|icars to havo ensued between tho President and tho General, resulting in the following letter from President Lincoln, which appearod In tho Herald of yesterday, and which briefly sums up and disposes of tho point at issue:? Tue president's letter. Washington, D. C., Sept. 11,1801. Major General John C. Fremont:? Sir?Yours of tho 8th, in answer to mine of tho 21 Inst., was just received. Assured that you, upon tho ground, could better Judge of the necessit ies of your |>o sitien thnn I could at this distance, on se-ing ) ot'.r proclamation of August 30 1 perceived no genera I!11 111,1 w-" ? EIIAI # objection to It; the iiarticolar clause, however, in relation to the coullscatlon of property and the liberation of slaves appeared to mo to bo objectionable In Its non conformity to the act of Congress, passed the 8th of last August, upon tho samo subjects, and hence I wroto you expressing my wish that that clause should be moditlcd accordingly. Your answor Just received expresses tho proforenco on your part that I should make an open order for tho modification which I very cheerfully do. It la therefore ordered, that tho said clause of said proclamation he so modified, hold and construed as to conform with and not to transcend tho provisions on the sumo subject contained in tlio act of Congress entitled "Au act to confiscate projH'rty used for insurrectionary, purposes," approved August 6, 1M1, and tjiat said act bo published at length with this order. Your obedient servant, A. LINCOLN. FROM GENERAL BANKS' COLUMN. OUIl SENECA MILLS COKIIESPONPENCE. ! Scnkca Mjus, Montgomery Co., Md., Sept. 13, lHfil. The Rebels Continue their Upteard Mini merits and Hull at i Conrad's firry?Signalising by the Enemy's threes?Skir- 1 mis/ting Between the Thirty-fourth Xew York Volunteers , arid the Relets?7he Farmer Capture the Enemy's Stock- i aiie?Lieutenant Irrmplcins, of the Rhode Island ft alien/, Shells the Rebel Camp, and Scatters the Occupants?A Redoubt Erected by the Union Troops at <treat Falls Dur' inp the Might?Sketch if Lieutenant Tmpkins?Thirteen Miles from Manassas?the Km my Apparently Muring on Harper's Ferry, <fc., etc., <Cc. Tho robots are oonliuulng their upward movement. To the number or at least live thousand Uioy passed this point twenty-four hours ago. They woro accompanied by flying artillery, and from observation tho artillery was presumed to bo n portion of the Khudo Island battery captured at Hull run. We havo roports that this detachment of tho rebel forces have halted at COnrad's ferry, with a view to cross tho Potomac there, anil do what danineo they can to the caiiso of Iho Union. Tliat they have symiuttlilr.ers ou this side In beyond question, fur their signals arc uot only Been, but understood, by thOEO whoso province it is to look after such things. Three (minis Bettlo tins plan of the campaign of tlio L'p|>or Potomac, to wit:? 1. A night movement Ik made horo; '1. A signal light apprizes tlio enemy of said movement; and 3. A guard of Union soldiers is placed about tho rebel signal station, and Its occupant placed under duress. There is no further satisfaction to the Union side by those operations than that of arresting the supported Individuals, and allowing thorn the limits of a contracted picket. In tho meant,mo tho rebels, Improving upon the knowledge th: s obtained upon tho very u ttrils of our war-horses,msko their arrangements either to decry, deploy or concentrate. With what result, we are not yet within tho lens that Is capable of atlbrding a foreshadow; hut, Judging from tho light already received, wo aro not free to bclievo that tho rebel force which ban passed on the Virginia side above referred to is lb'' only foroc they liavo at hand ready to invade tbo sacred soil of Maryland at the prom nt time. TI1K THIRTY rol'RTIi MW YOUK AM) XlIKllt BKUIMIfcll Willi 1 T1IK K.VKRY. < flio Thirty fo;irtb Xcw York Volunteers, Colonel IA ]>cw, arrived at this Important |K?t on tbe upper l'uto- 1 mar on tbe 1st of Augeat. Mucu tbo 1 lilt tho roglmenl hag boon guarding nluo miles of tho river betworn tlreat Kalis and Kd ward's ferry. Thorcareslx good fords in the river between those points whore the enemy can cross, tho depth being, at tho ordinary stages of ilia river, from two to three lc> t. All these fords have be n properly guarded, and are now protected by tho pickets of the Thirty-fourth. They commenced Bring on the cuniy ou the Virginia shore as soon as ibey arrived. The first night the euemy Bred on the Thirty-fourth as tin y were placing their pickets on tho (owputh of thexanal, running parallel wlih tho river. The Thirty fourth retained the lire with their Knlield rilles, and tin enemy took refuge in an old log building, which had been placed in tho condition of a stockade. Thonce the enemy (lri d again upon the Thirty fourth, through loop-holts in their stockade, ami this not being the sort of play the Western New York boys wet a accustomed to, they re. solved to take the stockade, and accordingly did take and viinuuy iv v. I.ijvviv .vn*7i w.v.i. (I.i.|l'.n. v iviii. vi ii (Into until tlie peaent (Septomlwr 1H,) tbo New York Thirty fourth have boen ou excess.vo duly, the details of which it is not proper here to merit inn. On the Hlh hist. Colonel La Dew, of the Thirty-fourth, received Information tlmta imrty oi four thousand, with one sect im of rltleil cannon, were marching in tliu direction of Drannivvilln, Ya., six miles front the Virginia shore. Proper precautions were made,expecting un attack. A detachment or artillery from the ilhoda Island Second were gent to the assistance of Colo tie I I & liew, mid tlie rebels found it couveuicut to leave their cover and move somewhere else. This was ou Sunday , tlie Htli iiiat. On the same day Lieutenant John A. Tompkins, of bat tery A, First Khodo Island artillery, was ordered by Colonel I a Pew to shell the camp of rebels ou the oppo site side of tlie Potomac. One piece was plan d In n|sn ground on a hill; another about half a rnilu to tlie yorthward, masked by n weed, so Unit if tlie enemy male their appearance at the norih of their encampment Lieutenant T. could open a cross lire u[sui their troops, lie opened fire about tiiree P. M., tired twenty one rounds of James' shell, at a dietancn-of about two nnl"S, which had the effect of scattering tlie enemy, so that lliuy have not been heard of or soon sinco in the same vicinitv. and five (InyB have claimed. Lieutenant Tompkins sent one shell about two miles ami a li.iU' in an open Held beyond the r> b 't rnrnmpni' iit, tearing np the (round KM to throw up a column of dirt lll'tei n feet in the air. Lieutenant Tompkins did his llrst engineering work at Qrcut FuIIb Homo few (lava previous, lie threw up a redoubt in the night time, and llin morning allowed the rebels a battery and a redoubt Ihey iiad no reason to aappoBe would be established at sunset tiie night before. Siting these prostrations the rebels left tho slioro oppoalte flriat Kails, and made an upward movement, which was Interrupted by tho adroit mumeuvre of Colon ol La How, of tho New York Thirty fourth, above referred to. Lieutenant Tompkins is a New Yorker by birth, liuvlng b e n horn In Newbnrg. Hfl I* Mw a resident of providence. lie his seen service, and was in the Bull run, in which buttle lie brought oil'a gun, a travelling battery forgo aud two batlory wagons. Lieutenant Tompkins is a relative of the famous Governor Tompkins,of New Ymk, and will bo ranked as captain before this reaches his friends. Thirtbsn Mit.bs from Manassas, Sept. 13?1 A. M. Expecting an advance movement of tho rebels across the Potomac, your correspondent lias just root hod here. He finds tho New York Thirty-fourth, Colonel La Dew, taking good rare of the line. Tho rebels still appear to bo upon thoir upward march, towards Harper's Forry. From tbo best information, howevor, it is not likely they will daro to cross Into Maryland. The New York Thirty-fourth has been doing good service, and there have been some changes in the regimental and conii>any officers since they left home. Semca Mills, Montgomery Co., Md., Sept. 13,1881. Three Rebel Regiments Opposite Ike Thirty fourth New York Volunteers?Ike Jeff. Davis Troop cf Rebel Cavalry?Escape of Slaves from Their Masters?The Contrabands Act a Servants to ike Officers?Great Want of Salt by the Rebels? Catalogue, rf the "Contrabands," Showing their Firmer Stations. Masters. <6c.?lion. Socrates N. Sherman. Chief Surgeon of the Thirty fourth Regiment?Baking of Bread in Camp?Recipe for Matting Tract, 4c., 4c. Last night, at tattoo and taps, wo heard the enemy's drums and bugles. From the sounds and localities, It is presumed there are three regiments of the rebels In the vicinity, ready to pay their respects to the Now York Thirty-fourth, whenever tho ceaseless vigilance of tho commanding officer, Col. La Duo, shall bo relnxod> and that is not likely to occur when there la anything to bo done or looked afterFrom observations this morning, it apjtears that tho enemy has not yet removed with all his force from his position on the opposito shore. The three regiments above mentioned arc, of course, not included in tlic forces which aro knewn to havo passed up tho river yesterday and tho day or two beforo, supposed on their way to Edwards' or Conrad's ferry. Among tho enemy who occasionally show themselves to Col. La Due'8 pickets Is a corps of cavalry, known 83 tho Jeff. Davis troop, of Loudon county. They wear a bright metallic cap or helmet with horsetail trimmings called by some tho "Johnson cavalry hat." It is ensile distinguished, and may serve as a signal to some of our b >ys when they approach. , Slaves are rapidly loavtng their masters and crossing the river at tho peril of their lives, both from the enemy's and our own pickets Eleven are already in Colonel La Due's camp, somo of whom have travelled ovor a hundred and llfly miles to roach thero. A family?a man, j woman and Infant child?are among tho recent arrivals. ( They carried with them a bo* containing necessaries, which seems to havo been heavy enough to have staggered a horse Some of these contrabands nre adopted as servants by the editors of tho Thtrtjr fourth, and they are quite snug and appear unito contented with their new quarters Their excuse for running away is that they were threatened to be sct.t to Manassas, and rsthtr than go further South thev preferred talcing a trip to tho North The universal complaint among the slaves Is the want of salt. Their linen, to which they bnve from blrtb bean accustomed, I lia< been seised by the artny, and although they have | plenty of froth beef, tt dues not suit tnein Tho'slaves h ive delicate appetites sometimes. Or.o of the colorod family who has recently come within the homo-bold of t i l in.-' I.i f>ue is a llkrlv ami intelligent h?v. called Dick, , lately the properly of T un Viclie- and brothers, who havo j u farm nbaut three miles from the ri\o.'. Dick warns to ft\a D. PRICE TWO CENTS. earn to read ami write. Ho la twenty four years oI<f> Ipofor learning, ami will probably'make an cxcellrul adored preacher. The following I* a catalogue of a pari ,lon of the "chattolH" that have embraced the Union llu| mdcr Colonel I* Dew:? I, 2 and 3. Addison and T.urlnda Phillips, with Infant (Wen week* old. Belonged to Chariot) rurley; recent)? ilrod ont to George Doyle, on a farm about a luiia tnd a half hai lt front tho river. Addison says he rut( tway been'ae times wore gutting hard. There wa? no ia!t, no baron. The vthilo ft Ik* said they'd a'I starve ho. uro long if they didn't Ret Alexandria. They didn't kin-wf vhat else they could do. t>u crossing the river in a skitf, .lie Thirty-fourth pickets flretl upon Addison and f trnlly, lot knowing their color or pur|iogo. The holiot* wblizcij n or thoir heads, when Addison erletl aloud, wot under, itood, and safely landed and housed. Ho was ui'ikirliif or inorvhlauketa when last heard from this morning, rids family was worth from (2,500 to (3,0C0 a lev* mom lis ago. 4 Negro man called Jim, also property of tho Violloej thirty years old; want* a new set of teeth. ft. .1 ike, likely hoy, nineteen years old; property of Elijah Marshall, l'aripihar county, Va.; travelled ifttl miles. 0. Ell, negro man, twenty six years old; belonged lark It Ice, Virginia farmer. 7. George, fifty year* old; property of the Vlolies; it 'mart old darkey, and makes himself very much at Ir liul In camp. The remaining contrabands aro from different fat ms on I lie Virginia side. One of them has tli shakes. Koch of these contrabands draws a ration a day from Uncle Sam. Among other things told the Virgiuia da ki<? to incko them abhor tho Northerner* ls,tliatlf they tire caught they will he S'-nt to Cuba to dig guano. The negroes handle a good deal of the article on tho Vii'tib.u larnw, ami tli y do not hke it very well. lion. Socrates N. Sherman, member of Congress from the St. Lawrence and Herkimer district, I* doing good service as thief surgeon of the Thirty-fourth rojiiuent. Ho in careful, kind and attentive to his patleule, and is much beloved and respected by the entire reg ineiit. Tlio Thirly-fourth have two large camp ovens, u whlcli six hundred two pound loaves of sopor excellent broad aro linked tlaily, besides pies, that rival the pastry of tha A.-tor or Metropolitan, and biscuit. Our of the chief bakers of tho Thirty-fourth was forraorly tho baker of land i.yons. He makes his yeast from hops and water alono.atid no belter, sweeter or lighter bread was ever tasted. Ta king of yeast, let me vrtul yi u a simple rcrlna for making tho same, which la highly commended hy ihu general of one of our brigades. It m y he of service t^i many a poor camp baker as well as tidy housewife:? nanraroK makino trait, by am. t . Boll one pound of (lour, quarter of a pound of brown sugar and a little salt In two gallons of water for oiio oner. w 111-11 huik w.w hi uouie aim coi k ii u.uie. ii wnr be ready for uso in twenty-four hour*. Having concluded this reci|*?, I helices I will rise front my camp stool ami accept Coloiiel J a Duo's |h>IIIo invila* tion to take a nearer view of the enemy's operations. IMPORTANT PROM KENTUCKY. Governor Magnliiu't Proclamation?Tbo Rebel Troops Ordered from tlie Statu Unconditionally, &?., ?fce. Frankfort, Ky., Sept. lo, 1801. Governor Magoffin has issued tho following pio< lama* tion, In obedience to the resolutions adopted by the Genera! Assembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky:? The government of theOmfcdora'o Slates, iho State of Tennessee an I all others concerned, aro hereby i formal that Kentucky expects the Confederate or Tennossoo troops to be withdrawn from lo r soil unconditionally. KENTUCKY LEGISLATURE. Kkankkoht, Sept. 15,1831. In the Senate yesterday Mr. Whltuker Introduced a isolution authorising the Military Foard to seize th9 3tnto arms wherever found, and tu cimploy a suilkiou1 xdice force to protect the railroads. THE NAVY. SAILING OP THE STEAMSHIP POTOMAC. The i te.iiushl p Potomac proceeded on Saturday to tho llro< klyn Navy Yard, took In a full cargo of provision" tiiMl ammunition, and poiiol yesterday afternoon for OM l 'oint. Her cargo will be transferred to tho frigate Minnesota. NAVAL ITEMS. The United States steamship Connecticut, Commander Woodhull, United States Navy, commanding, arrived at Key West on tho 21inst. from New York, und sailed on the morning of the 4th for tho Gulf squadron. The following nineers, attnelied to various vowels iu tho Qulf squadron, were on board the Connecticut:? Capt. J. Watson, United States Murines, for the Niagara; ('apt. M< Kane's son, for the Niavara; Cbnrlea W. U?, Master's Mate, Krooklyn; T. N. Freeman, Ma -e Ionia; CI as Hugliit s, Colorado; George Mundy, Mhslrslppi; I. A. Tilcemh, Water Witch ; David Shams, I'owiiatan; Charles L. Willcnmb, Macoiionla ; George K. Tliornton, Mohaivk; I. W. Tuck, Colorado; F.F.King, Mcsissippi; Charles Pollen, Mohawk; N. I,. Allen, St. Izitila; I>. R. l.ittlcr, Powhatan; A. Delano, Jr., Niagara; \V. I~ Hays, Niagara; P. A. : wan, Miss s-iotd; P. S. Wilcox,St. Louis; W. II. Renin, Water Witch; M. II. Sawyer, lift' locbusotte. The United Slates slocp of. war Marlon arrived at Key Weft on the 2<l Inst. from a crui?e, and was in port on the 4tli, receiving provie tone and water. The United Slates si cunt sloop of-war Richmond, Capt. Poor, on Augusts!, from New York,arrived at Kev Went on ihe-fth .net. Slio was coaling, and would sail on tin) 5th for tho Gulf. The United States frigate Fnntoo, fiipt. Fugle, railed from Key West on August .'!l for tho Mississippi. The United States gunboat Young Hover sailed from Boston on the I3th 011 a cruise. The United States steam frigate Richmond passed tho Island of Inagua on the 19th ult. Jon* Atijms, sloop.of war, 2 "00 tons, c mmandcr Berrien, sailed from Ilong Kong, for New York on the 0th of last July. Saoixaw, side wheel steamer, 3,451 ton=, wis at Hong Kong on tho 12th of July. Sim ho i J rt returned from a short cruise in scurch of some missing seamen. THE VOLUNTEER FUND?FRAUDS UPON THE RELIEF COMMITTEE. Tho euro of Julia Borland, wh > Is chargod with having drawn double her allowance from tho volunteer uud, by getting her nam" on tho books at both tho Seventeenth and Eighteenth ward relief offices, detnnnds tho attention of tho proper authorities. In this Mng'o case tho Relief Committeo Is said to have been defrauded out of (HO, and how many rirni ur case* th'-re are yet, undetoctcd remains to be discovered. Ttu re is no knowing how many Mrs. norlands there are in tbo city, and it would be well, perhaps, for the relief officers in tho various wards to examine their books carefully and compare notes so as to avoid tho duplicating of applicants' names, and protect the fund from similar frauds. The officers who have this relief fund in trust cannot he too rigid in their examination of iho claims of applicants. Imiiostors, both male and female, wore tievor no numerous ns at present, and it is rather provoking that they should bo allowed to fatten on.tho patriotism and charity of the good citizens of tho metropolis, when so many deserving persons arc left in penary. Wo hope that th" committee will see that none but those who are entitled to tho benefits of tho voluutcei fund shall bo pormitlod to partake of its comforts. WASHINGTON GRAYS. This regiment, which is now nutnbored tho Forty seventh, under tho command of Colonel Moore, has marching orders, and will leavo to-day for Washington. All the members of tho regiment are ordered to bo at the camp at seven o'clock this morning. Governor Morgan, accompanied by General Antbon, yesterday reviewed the troo|i?, and expressed himself highly gratified with the apis'arance of theofllcors and men, and ih 'high degree of discipline to which they had altalned during their encampment at Fast New York. The regiment will carry upwards of nix hundred men to the (letd of operations, and will be paid n(Ton their arrival in Washington. The tenia will be struck at six A. M., and the regiment will toko up Its line gf march, arriving at Grand street ferry at half-post two P. M. They will then proceed through Grand street to tho Bowery, up t.'io lk/wery to Fourteenth street, through Fourteenth street to Broadway, down Broadway to pior No. 1 North river, whero they will embark ou board tho South Amboy boat for wuenington. ARRIVAL OF A PRIZE BRIG. The United Ptatos prize hrlg H. C. Rroclts, with a cargo of navnl stores, raptured o(T Capo Hat I era? l?y tho frigato Minnesota, arrived at this port yesterday, in charge of a prize crew. MOVEMENTS OF REGIMENTS. The Rhode Island regiment loft Fort Hamilton, and tho Third New Hampshire and the Eighth Maine left llcmpstood at a lato hour on Saturday night. THIRTY-SIXTH REGIMENT. Major D. E. Hungorford, who arrived a few days since from Washington, has been appointed to tho Lieutenant Dilonolry of the Thirty-sixth regiment New York Volunteers. Recruiting for this regiment is going on at N?. Silt Hroomo street, under the supervision of Lieutenant U. W. Turr. THE THIRTY-SEVENTH REGIMENT. TO TUB EDITOR OF THE IIKIULD. WafHi.vdTOXjSept. 14. ISflj. Please contradict statements made in one of your city papers of tho 14th iust. No captain was dismissed from tho Thirty-seventh New York Volunteers. Colonel John II. McCunn is the only ono who felt constrained to retire, T. .1. MoHL'GH, Captain Co. D. JI. I">1!AN. Captain Co. C. M. Ml'RI IlY.CapiamCorC. G. R'.Olllt.W.Captain Co. A. J. KAt A NAG II, Captain Co. E.