The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 1Click to view larger version
February 26, 1862

The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 1

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The New York Times i
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Wednesday, February 26, 1862
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- ( , ...... .. .... .. . . t I i. ' 'i ." . ... t j ' V. .,V .fl --j,3 : 4 i ; 1 ',.'!''.! ' 4.. -;: 1 . j-. "' I -!.'-''. - ;'!' ' 1 , - s VOU XI-i-NO. 3254. KEW-TORK, "WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAIIY 26, 18C2. , PRICE TWO CENTS t- t.;. v."-..' f r IMPOliTWlT F ROM TEIJHESSEE. - - - V The Heirs of lie Capture of - NasbVille Confirmed. - u AdTieds Eecelved by. Gen. McClelhn. 10 crpesmea toccx. BUSiLm occupation nebclf Fallen Dack to 'KlurlVcetboro. .! --.0 ' I' niuia bittlb at rest comsoi. !- The Losses of , tbe Nationil inay. " i t' "!" s ' ' '' " :" " ' ' '.;'- TBI FALL OF MASHV1LLEL ' Qem. UcCtziAAX received ibptck so hoar bee, (rM tte Weet, tmfirmimg Ou rtptrt fiUI JTmA- Oitiy wtitti mik if NimlU. . j-. ,' IBB EW8 TUBTHEH COKFITJiD. f ' ' '!'. 8,l" Teed7i Fb. 25. Tb J!ltKicfiC&iro diepatcb uyt, tt ceu- Miem with tpmihetu Tun led m moU. -til rcjwrl Go. Mmrrit i4 wdtrtd ZI U lMf Ireeee fe Uf damn Ihtim mrm$ m4 gt 1mi m heMd. s j i . -. .. The TtMeaere Lcglelelure 1 culled fur Mat J t t ' J i"t ' ' -f.lt.. Ho epeoctUon to Union nxnrcmceta J nidt any- vbere e 0 Caaberlead. II It reported the! white gap rc flying at XemphU. THE ADVANCE OF BUELL. e find the following I paragraph,' ahowbtf the preximlty pi Can, Beau, to Itiahtille, a early aa Friday teat, the Utt, la the Louiarille Juumtl : , Yfa lean that Gee. Bvatt,' whe kaa taken command In pereea, on the line of thej TaUroad, had adrnneed ynetetde wlthla ten nilea of Naa&vllle, We nre vn' ndTtaed ae to the reeoureea ef the rebele for making a etandat that point, kare Ccn. A. Sditbt Joubtoii la In command, hut' we cannot eanceie ihat their rented, dUplrUcd ejid: demoralized troop can with etnnd our aokliere flutbod with recent victories. We think the capital of Tennessee will aoon be relieved iron lae reoei rete. ; ' TUB BEBEL3 F0BT1FIED AT PINE BLUFF. :H -. . . Cueaeo, Hi., Tuesday, Febrnary, 151k. The folio wLttg Uk epeclal dispatch to the Tim is, of ihte City i ( . Ciiao, lit, Jfonday, Feb. Mth. Jk ftrriral from Fort Donelaon teports (hat the enemy kaa atroaf fbrtUleatloaa on iPIao Bluffs, twelve mQcS this side of Nashville, and were concentratins a large forra there, and would make n desperate stand. ' i THB FOBT DONELSON FIGHT. rua uii' ii n'citUAio's sitibioh. . ;:'. . j . Cncaee, Tuesday, Fee, 2ft. The. official returne ehow 3J1 ". kUled, l,05i wounded and 130 missing In Gen. McCliuunb'i Di vision at the tfiht at Fort Doaelson. 1 ' 4 THS KILLED AND WOUNDED. 1 A torreepondent of the Chicago Time write. boss the Fort, on the lein, aa follows I Tha aamber of leid nieces taken In the Unton vic tor here le much laraer than heretofore telecraDhed. We nave at laastTO guns. Among them are bronae and iron tided pieces, o( KnclUh miitn(acture. TVLoa's Vatteryeaptared a eeaatilui naea piece, an iauuton Of (he Parrott, made ialng land, aid two bronae rilled bieoea. . .1 ; i -. i i The prisoners will asaouat to fall fifteen thousand, all contrary aaamUana notwithstaading. The small arms captured amoual to twenty thousand. . 8o far aa 1 caa ascertain oar t Federal) loss la as follow : P 4Uth Illinois Killed and wounded 40. h Taylor's Battery 1 killed and 4 wounded. . lata lHtaotatt.:neu aa, aoout ou wounaea. I7i h Illinois Kited 4, wounded 20. Ik Iowa KiUed S, wounded 24. . . p atkh Ohio Wounded I. . . - 14th Iowa Ki:ieo 0, wouaded on. 1 lowa Killed 3a, wouaded XsA. th Iltlaela a iuu U, woundeu ion. t. '4lt lltlaoia KUled IT, wounded 130. . SOth Illinois KUled 21, wounded 118. . . - SOth lllmois Killed 19. wounded 71. -v 9ih Illinois Killed to, woaaded 190. i t , ' , 91st llttaolj -Killed 4u, wounded 'iou. , .' -12 Uimoia Killed 15. wounded iOU. . ; T he auatecr of rebels killed la at the leat raicula- too, and their wouaded more tfcaa double that BSMISI. Airi'. t,,.'!.. - -: - : Another eomspeadeu. of the same paper learn ram a scant-official source that the federal loss was flee killed. TOO wouadedjaad 841 mliaine total 1,230. Tha to1 tea of the Kfekta lllinola were all buried aeret&ey fell except a few, which were brought tftway. v ' The following ta ft Hat of the killed aud wounded on tkm -euabeats 1 1 o r . ..... , 'dim 8. koow.- tHd Chailea H. Baker, ship's -emokV' :) - -n- - ,. t'i AforfoUy WTsimrd F. A. Biiey.of Cincinnati, pilot, fslarre dead.) ' - vVMWdtd F U f-oCoer A. II. Foote. (nllghUy $ JL J. Baldwin, pilot, (tliibUy 0 Chariee Hmith, boatawaln's aaata, : Anton tuava, soamsn, iry aaagarouaiy ;) i 1 homa k trans m. Beaten i au tx. aieuuj, car water j Vf. 9. Coon ana mm a nompaon, aearnea. - Oe vaa CaocLS. A UUAbrt Richardson. i Joeeph Layoock. Albert Markham and Wsa. DuoT, Il iuTiifrr wrr Utntoa. of ClaclanaU, pilot fslnea i iautt! auiual Brooks, aeoond assistant enciaecr : Owea Carty, iamoe Flant, James Brown, Patrick LaaaMtnt&dwafdUreoaweaCurley. Henry Smith, ' Fat SuUlvaa, John Owen, Wa B. ilooaey, Thomaa erne, Jamee licFadden, Joha Diamond, Asnoa .f Dutch, tUrhaxt liahoner, Blcbard O'Brien, WUuanj Johaaoa. Patrick O'Brien. Wsa. TUdlmaa. Ber.Ld- ' to. Uearv Aadoraoa.Daidel F. Charles, Joha Dough ff- John alarphyail Joha UcConnall. seaman ; John V veaenrt eeoonu aaastet, aad John. Jdcllrida, aip V Oa van Pneaaoaaaw BTauaiid Che. ITeraia and f coo. amttn, eamei a. - Aa-iila. Charles BlillDe and Jchm WilUnou 4. ' I sVMUd-Jk:hacl Kelly, w aa. Hjggtnai E. 8. CoV UII tsa viwm uiiir-. ..., J.,V MC API Y VJ LATUUL - t ...o Oft the t Louie. -t I f j On tha Carondelet .. .......... ....... - ' - gu Uft the MttSDUTTfU. "Oa the Louivl40.i...i . -' a v; ':j v : f Tww. of the wounded havw eiaee datd, changing ' the above tell UUed,jid wounceo. , t The names of thoee woundeoa bo fheCaeai-A.L.t ..in..u. ih.ink am Johe Flaherty. Vtm- . ale Reiaw. lltcliaal Rlter. Joha Conner, Thomaa ' Foley. Anhor Bioekhurn. kfaarteo Pailllpa. J J. i Kinney, aadWp L.Um. ,.t .jCKS. AlfCXKILJrAKD'S 0KDE3 OF THB DAT. 'v - f t HaaaoAiairnaa Fe DmJO. : i i - i. lionLaan. Jfeo.17. ISfiXJ " Fi-t. Ontoa No. 145. Orricixs ao Ut or if- as rnsr Oiywvna er tea Aayaaca Foacu: Tou have contlnuattv lad the av tm tho Valiev of the Lowf r at intsatppt, tho Tehaeaawa and the Cusnbc-. laad. You have eanted tho laaof the Union further ftoath than any eher land force eaarchJUig Ixvoa. the enemy tor mOoa. eaptorlag from him la ils ttaht eta held nteeee. saoaty of hi standaroo and fags, a aamaer of prisoner, and a great eoaaUtyiof Following the enemy to tblt place, yeu were the ftrst U eneeomer him outaido of hie Intreachmenla, and to drive him wllhia them. - Paraatag your adyantnge, the next day, la the ajght, you advanced apoa his line, la the face of hla work and batteries, and. for the time, silenced them. The aext day. skirmishing nil aloe hie left, you dartogty charged apoa hla redoubta, under a deadly Bra of grape aad canister, and were only preyeated from taking them by natural obstacle aad the accumulated maasee which: harried forward to da (and them. - -i Tho aext day, yon extended your right, la the face of newly-erected batteries, quite to tbe Cumberland, thus Investing his works for nearly two mile. The next day after standing under arms for two day and nights, arntd drivlan storms of snow aad rain, aad pinched by hanger, the enemy advanced la force to opea the way to his escape, ' By hi owa conleaakm,- formed la a column ef tea eucceeatve realmeats, he concentrated hia attack aoon a stogie point. You repulsed him repeatedly from T O'clock to 11 A. fcL, often driving baca his formidable odde. f .. ! I:: . Thus, after three days' f Khans', whoa your ammo altlon was exhausted, you fell back until it eamerap, and reformed a second line in hla face. Supported by fresh troops, under the lead of a brave aad able officer, tbe enemy was again driven back, and by n combined advance from all sides waa finally defeated. Hi ancondttkmal surrender the next day eoasummated the victory. Undiverted by any attack for near four hours from any other part of our ttnee, the enemy waa left to concentrate his attack with superior numbers upon yours. Thus, while you were engaged for a longer time than any other of our forces, you were subjected to much greater lose, i Tbe battle held tesUnes to your valor and eoaataa-ey. Kvea the magnanimity of the enemy accords to vau aa enurpaed heroism, and nn enviable and brilliant share la the hardest fought battle and most decisive victory ever fought aad was In the American continent j Your trochlea iteak for themselves. They consist of many thousands of prisoners of war. forty pieces of eanooa, and extensive magazine of all klnds.of ordnance, tfuartermaster ana commissary stores. -, The death knell of the rebellion 1 aoonded. Aa arnv has been annihilated, and the way to Nashville' and 11 emphls Is opened. This momentous fact should, as it will, encourage you to persevere la the path of duty aad of glory. It must alleviate your distress for your, nrave comrades wno nave laiten or ooen wounoed. it will mitigate tne gnei or ocreavea wire aad mourning parents and kindred. It will be your claim to a place In the affection of your country men, ana upon n Diuconea page oi nutory. wy oraer or Brie.'On. Jf cCLERNAND, Commanding. A. Scawants. Captain and Acting Chief of Staff. THE SAD SIDE OF THE PICTUEE. 4 The following private letter, written by a former efedM of tha New-York Post-office, presenta another side of the victory gained at Fort Donelson, from that which la geaerally contemplated : Fa DoaxLaoa. Tux., klonday. Feb. 17. 1SA2. I attempt to write you n few lines, to let you know 1 am alive and unhurt. We have had a most bloody ftght ; there must have been five thousand to seven thousand men killed aud wounded, on both skies. But tbe enemy surrendered oa Saturday evening, we taking about thirteen thousand prisoners. But. desr iaiaer, tne naraest part oi tne story is, inat out ot titktitJhot men In my company, only tvt came out the most whosvsale slaughter that v. as ever heard of. sly company was the color company, at which tbe rebels took particular aim ; aa feat as one man who r arriad it would be shot another would take bis place: bet the flag was brought through. Uuiy one Hundred: and "Lite e a remain lu the Eleventh Rerlment unin jured, i no not wonder, aear latner, mat l am downhearted. My boys all loved me, and need 1 say that, in looking at the poor remnant of my company the mrn mat i nave taken so much pains to drill, the men mat i tnougnt so mucn oi now neariv au intueir rrares 1 feel melancholy. But I do not oomnlain C-d spared my life, and for what, the future must tell. 1 will write you soon again. The Eleventh Resi- mrnt will, I think, (what is remaining,) be left to guard tbe rloiiers at Cairo or Alton, whilst they re cruit. Whether I shall attemnt to raie another com. aanr, 1 do not now at present, (iovd by. .Let Use folks at home know 1 am sale. Yours, affectionately, L. D. WADDKLL, Certain Co. E. Eleventh Kreimeot 111. Vol.. (what la left of iu Wm. CevsaraT If. Wavdcix, Eq., New-York. TUB AUMY AD NAYT. A garrison court-martial couvened on klonday on Governor Island, and tried several prisoners charged with drunkenness and minor offences. The sentences will be read out as soon as confirmed. In nrtnj the salute from Castle William on Wash- ik area's Birthday, several of the guns were not ran out of the portholes, but were fired in the casemates, and the consequence was, the furniture of the Sergeant In charge of the Castle was considerably dam aged, the nails in the floors were started, and the gun ners were almost unfitted for duty by the trcmen dous concussion. It is said that the commanding officer would not sanction the firing of a salute until the last minute, and therefore there waa not time to run all the guns out. The sloop-of-war Dacoti and the iron-clad steamer Monitor were put Into commission yesterday at the Brooklyn Navy-yard. The Dacottk cArries a Ser geant's guard ol Marines. Great exertions are being made to get the Jdonittr off at once, and she will doubt. less sail In a day or two. The following is the official list of the Dacotah'i of ficers: Commander. J. 1. aicaanstrv : Lieut, and tux ecutive ofljter. K. W. Mead, Jr.: Master, Sullivan Ames ; Acting i Masters, wtuiam Carle and William Mosianrer; Assistant burgeon, u. a looa good : Assistant Paymaster, Richard WahIneton ; Chief Engi neer. Philip Peltx ; Second Assistant Engineers. E. lAwa. tt. o. Davids and w. H. Uopper ; i wra As sistants. C. w. Melville, j. u. rerry and u. e. Hunt Edmoad; Acting Master's Mates, William F, Good- AV LA OVBtayecuUi VJT sm Aknwtl . AV'tiiijj vuiuivis Uo wig, U. t rasuer ana v u. uavtason. The officers of the Monitor are aa follows : Lieutenant Commanding. Joe 8. Woancn ; Lieu tenant and Executive Officer, S. D. Green; Acting Masters. L. N. Stodder and J. W. Webber ; Acting Awlstant Paymaster, William F. Kecler; Acting As sistant Surgeon, D. C. Loguo ; First Assistant Engineer, Isaac Newton; Second Assistant. Albert S. CamDbeu : Third Assistants. K. w. sanaa ana n. i. Sunsuou ; Acting Master's Mate, George Frederick-: on. ... ; - i The officers lately attached to the steamer Cam are instructed to report to Commodore Paeutae foe order, as that vessel will be sent to a New-York ahlp-yard for repairs. - All Acting Masters who have reported for duty, and have not been assigned to any duty la the Yard or oa board the receiving -ship, wUl Immediately report to Commander Maaa, oatho Aarta Cavwlma, for lastrnc Lab ta ,n&Mr. . Tae guaboa Cafve will call as aoon a the wind moderate. She waa ordered to go last evening. , A SEW WAB VESSEL. 'f. The . irou-clad war-steamer, ; built at Mystic Coaa was recently launched, aad bow lies at Green. point, where she will receive her armament aad be prepared ror sea. an aaa nearly all her armor, and her eaglaes are finished aad partly hv. It is expected she will be ready for aervioe ta aae mosvth from tha nresent time. Her length is 200 foot over all, breadth fi7 feet, tod. depth of, hold llJt feet. Her entire ea-rcity Is 1000 tonK V-.- , r' I The enOra asoded U new. I no yessat aaa peea coa- s'-jucted under a contract of Besauraxj, Co. with tha Navf Department, and was deal gaed y BAsraas. H. Psox, aa experle&cea aarat. arcoiwc us ooatuait who haasuporlntended tha coastructioa oa tha pat of tbe Government. The eastg-a waa to so eooatract the tide that they should slope iaward from the ten edgw, aad thus cause tne miaaiiea waica aooura strike taem to glaaoe off. Tha aides of tho veaaet, anal even the uroer deck, nreseot norm but curved lines.' Her aid, from thai fins which lies tha keel, aad tha "bulldV two or three feet from the fraene. are of solid white oak. about filteea baches thick. Tliis tMckjkeaa extends two feet above the gan-deek. The wall extending- to tha opper deck. rw, as law , lourieea lacaea taken, aaa at u top thirteen inches-tha wool betas Quito aa solid as tha sides proper. Tha width of the upper dock ts bL tweurr-aoven teeu The hull Is pierced tor eibleea guns.hu It is BtotdaalgMd to waa so largo aauavbee. i,irH- Ttaw oowtor iaaa Iaelas-1' v.. f ! , . . Iausaus. Moadar; Feb. St. Gv. tfomroa has appointed Ex -Got. Josxtb A-1 WaiAmUsUedatalrwrBeak. to an Che .rUce t IMPORTANT FROM KENTUCKY. i The Probable ETacoation ! orColumbnt. A llysterlocs Efidii of a llecosnois-j aULQce froai Cairo j Carao, If onday, Feb. S4. Aa expodHloo, compoeod of four iron-clad gunboats and two mortarboats, with the Twenty -seventh Illinois aad a battaiioa ef the Eighth Wisconsin reji-saeata, made a recoaaolasaaee down the river this taorniag and diacorored that the rebels had seised all ,tha fiatboala aad skUs a far up as they dared te come. Alee that there had beea movement among the troops at Colo mhos. Whether reinforcements had arrived was not learned. j The gunboat aad mortarboats were getting Into position oa the Missouri aide of the river, when a rebel steamer with a while flag made It appearance. Some rebel officer came oa board the Oacmnart, and a coniultatloa took place lasting ever two hours, with what result has mot yet beea made knowa, hut the expedition kaa returned. THE ADVANCE UPON CUMBERLAND GAP- Corrttfndtnct oftkt Cincinnati Tiaua. Fiat Lick, Knox Cocvtt. Kt., ? ten. 14, 1B62. ) Here we are at "Flat Lick," some twenty miles from the much talked of Cumberland Gap." CapL Kslbo left Somerset about to o week previous to the battle hear that place, aad forming aa Independent company of mountaineers, attacked a squadron of reoei cavalry, uposi too nwaaviiai near woiuaoor-ough, tha county seat of Campbell County, Tennss- aee, Capt. tutee'e force eonsutea ot torty-nve men. undisciplined, and armed wttn tne oiu duck noes, ana a few oi tne ermv musaeisw i na reueta, on icaimni of the advance of the "Union boys," rallied aboutjbrty strong, but were repulsed with a lot of one k tiled ana several wounaea. Thev were reinforced to upward or sixty strong, and came at as araln. when they were driven buck the second time, with three killed and more wounded. They ruined the third time, and were again driven back, and completely routed from the held, losing three mora killed aad a number wounded. They fled through the woods, and on r men not being mounted could not pursue mem. roe oniy casualty upon me part of Uapt. Kelso's men was one du uj woiruaea, oi which he may yet die. iTnls fight occurred within fortv miles of Kaoxville. 1 You have, no doubt, seen an extract from Richmond paper giving aa account of an engagement between ina reDBi cavairy oi iroi. vvsuraanu a vuion company, upon the mountain of Morgan County. The killing wucn is were poastea oi nappens to oe on tne otner side. We lost aaae, one wounJcd. though not dangerously. They lost from two to term. The reoeis succeeueu; rn carry ir 5 irom tue neiu a portion of their dead! (Hence it is ImpoMible to tell the precise extent of their km la killed and woundsd. Many East Tennessecans are crossing into camps, and joining the service. They state that the Union sentiment I still strong in all that coun try. There has been but few chances ; und whenever tbe Union banner shall be planted upon Tennessee soil, a mighty uprising of the mhsses will take place. A most horrible ease 01 secession cartmrity ns just come to light. Co). Pickms, State Sen nor, ot whom mention is made in tne correspondence between cot. Woon and Secretary BtsjAxra, found in Zoixrcerrsa's camp, and lately pnbitahed, has been most brutally murdered. . He was arrested, and tasen to Tusca loosa. Ala., where he was connned in prison for some. time, on a chatee of treason azalnst tne Confederacy . lie was taken out ana piacea in tne custoctyoi a eanrof laad-Dirates. who. it wa nretcndcO, were to convey him toAnme othur point to VnTe hia ru.a fur ther luvestigaied. 1 ney tot., toe 01a patriot and started, but aid not proceed far, until they repoited him to have taken suddenly sick and died. But the facta turn out that he was taken off some distance, and tbe alternative presented to him to henceforth espouse the cause of. rebellion, and give it the benefit of his influence and great popularity, or exp.ate ms rctusai (crime) by ins 11 te : He told them plainly, he did not recotroizs their Government, and told them he could not, and would not give his name and innuence 10 any sucn cause ! lie told them that urns me must be taKen lor that, his offence, it must go ; and he hoped in God that, from hla blood and his grave, would grow up a holy and a patriotic ardor, that would Inline a spirit Into his countrymen, which would avenge his death, and redeem ms bleeding country, upou mis, tney deliberately huna Col. Picssxa, after which they very piouil sent his remains to his family. r. o. since wilting tne foregoing, a glorious inue victory has been made known. Our cavalry pickets went within one mue and a nail 01 me reoei encampment at the Gap, and engaged the rebels, killing five and taking two prisonerx, and completely routed them. This was this evening, about sunset. j ' L. V..H. INTERESTING FROM BOWLING GREEN. Correspondence of the Louisville Democrat. On Feb. 10. the Third Division struck tents at Bacon Creek, and matched across Green River, crossing on the railroad bridge with our wagons. At night we encamped on the lata battle-ground, where CoL Tsax fell. We remained at this point two days. The relics of the battle are still visible. I counted over twenty dead horses on the field, and conversed wttn several 01 tne uermans engagea in tne cgui. They wore their laurels so nobly won with unusual modesty. On the Ulh we again struck teats, and stared for this point. Tbe first day we reached Bell's Tavern, which Is immediately on Ibis side of the railroad tunnel, seventeen miles this hide of Green River. About five miles 01 ina road was Diocsaueu py ieiira irt es, which retarded our progress, but very little, with our cavalry sappers and minora in advance. From Horse Cave to a point about six miles this side, every pond on the road had from one to six dead horses in it ; and as these ponds were the only source to obtain a supply of water for the army, and aa the day was extremely warm, our men suffered considerably. The citizens said that the iTexaa Rangers drove up their broken-down horses sad shot tnera in the ponds, and that they - eared not remove tnem, tearing tbey would bo visited with punishment. I had heard much of outrages committed, but I did not before believe Americans capable - of sucii a low mode of warfare. The rauroaa ties ana rans were torn ap and burned from the tunnel to a point about six miles above. The obstruction at tho tunnel ts a mere farce, and as no other injury haa been done to the road, of Importance, we expect to see the ears in four or five days." When we reacned JSnU's tar. era. we found the depot burning, and the laadivi ef the hotel vamoosed the rancne." Oa the H'.h, wo marched twenty-three miles, expecting ail the time to wade tnrough fortifications and breastworks ; but, t onr hannv surorise. we found nary fortanoaUoa un til wo reached Barrea, and aary Soutnera troop could be seen oa the north side of the river, uur aruuerr was In the ad vane, aad as they neared tho river they dbcovered a traia of care about startlrg for Southern Dixie, loaded with provlsioaa aud soldiers. Bang went oae of our gea, and such- aurpriaa and confusion and scattering never did axial before ; one ball struck the depot, the-oecond shot struck tho en gine aad so disanieo it inai me train swver um ojarcu. At this mnctiira the , Southera troops commenced firing the traia aad depot, and several other building containing their provisions. Aa Immense amount of arm Mnrea and suonliea were burned. Gaps In an Quantity, pork, pickled beef, sugar, rice, -Ac-, tc were oeatroveo. we nim nwim wmi vpw their fire to feed this dlvrston for throe er four week. a. We captured one fin arses oonnon. six engines, Irrn tat af rara.tAnta.ambaIanrea.ave. " I . Tha towa has suffered less than is generaTlv ap posed - tea or twelve buifcitagt will emoraee au tnss were burned. The Booth era army had aa abuBdaoce of provisioas aad arms at this polsd there is no ques tion about it, ' . t - - i Twa vary InteUlgent ettlseBS Urlog here say ton they had takea away about half of their stores. Both brkigea veer partially dosUoyod.: Tho railroad aad aiao bridao are shoot three hoadrod yard apart, and ware snot down Instead of bains? burned. The abut goeata era uninjured, excepting the too corner Is shot ff from tho the- central railroad pier, but this 1 trtfllna. - Our men crossed oa a temporary foot SHdnbsih over tha ruins of the lailroad Irons, aad ta a boat, The sappers aad miner are busily at Mark fcmildlne a nsw bridre. ...... - . The sowa a nearly deaertad, and has beea for sev- aral mostaa ; nearly au cwo-miras, at least ot m art rata buildings have beea used for hospitals. Their Mid have bean very sickly, and their mor taiitr very great, for there are three large burial-mA tiled with aol-iiera. aad a very tutelilgeat citlsea tells aa that la December they buried as many aa hit v or aixtva day. Their stroagth tsvarioanlr estimated, but from the best tnformauoa 1 eaa gam, vt at tima ahoul forty thousand me a 1 a large portioa af thee were siity days men, who went fortification, one Jt on the other a!do of the river, of huge proportions, and built aoon a ra.id scile. It ts truly a magnificent work, aad aoihiag but shell con Id ever have taken If. , . The citizens left received as with a hearty welcome aad great joy. I asked two or three "geiiUemea of color to akin they belonged, and if tnelr masters were SecensioaJat or Union men. Thee was the same response Irom aU " Masa was a Secessionist, bat be le a Rood Union maa aow." Ourlorces have conducted tne at selves In a deco ovis manner, excepting tho Tblrtv-eevenih Illinois Regiment. It ought to be drummed out of the servloo and seat hoaae. There is now a Provost Guard estabiUhea through-oat the tows, and tne citizens all alike, aad their property, are protected. , , , Its said that wbea our first shot was fired at the dspot. Generals Haanaa aad Hmaaaa were standing oa tbe piatform, aad that they made a double quick retreat, and told their brave soldiers to follow them. I3IP03TA5T FROM PORT MONROE. Direct News from the ' Duriiside jExpeglitioii. Tbe Skirmish at TVInton, oa tbe CLowan BiTcr. .( ' Foaruss 9f oasoa, Monday, Feb. 24, 1 Tit BaxTiaou, Tuesday, Feb. 23. The steamer Baltimore, which left here several days ago with ammunition for the Bornside Expedition, returned from Hatter as about 12 o'clock to-day, having left yesterday afternoon. Tbe new by the Baltimore Is not of special Interest Tne burning of Winton by the Federal forces Is confirmed. - The Ninth New-Tork Regiment had made an expe dition up the Chowan River with three gunboats, but having found the enemy In full force returned with out making aa attack. The object of the : expedition of tbe Ninth New- Tork Regiment was to destroy the railroad bridge on the Black-Water and Chowan River. Tbe enemy, however, were discovered ta large force at Wiaton. and no landing was made. The enemy fired ait our gunboats, and la retaliatloa the town was shelled. Among the passengers by the Baltimore is Csabxis lis a K.r FoFTi.a, who waa yesterday reported killed at Winton by the Southern papers. The election ordered by the Provisional Governor of North Carolina, to take place on Saturday, resulted, as far as the return hare been received, In the re election of Mr. Ferris to Congress. Tbe ordinances of the Convention were also rati fied. Tbe greater part of Um Burnside Er.pedlttoa waa H! at Roanoke Island, and Gen. Wiumrs' B'igade at Htttrras Lad received orders to proceed there. The 8. S. SpMHlding left Roanoke Island on Filday, for Elisabeth CltyJ with the prisoners taken by Gen. RbUNMoa. They were paroled for exchange. The Spauldinf had left Roanoke Island for Fortreis Monroe, and will be due here to-iaorrow. Capt. Uowa&b's Batteryiwent to;Newport's News ta-day. j TliMtteisvirpi, from Boston, arrived here about noou fo-day. A fire broke out here In the building occupied by tiie negroes, opposite the hotel, about 44 o'clock thl aiteriuxin, which, with all the adjoining buildings, waser tiieiy destroveil. The buildings weie of little v.e, an "he Joss f fully covered by Insurance. The lajtnc of the telegraph eible was progressing saiifactorUWMtlsl accounts. -V " AFFA1H8 IN KANSAS. impeachment of tho tJeveraor Auditor and Secretary of State Uncertainty na to who will be Aetlna-Ooveraor Hketch of Gov Itoblnoon Ilia Character and IlUtory-Tbe llnpter-Looe Imhroslio Gea. Laae'slle. laalioa Uudctt rwiincd, cVe. I Frcfi Our Owa Correspondent. I ToriKA, Saturday, Feb. IS, 1662. The week enda here in a fever of excitement. We have news from the East which stir the olJ enthusL -m for tho cause, well-nigh smothered by inaction, timidity, treachery and corruption ; the rose-color of hope again Invests the future, a the movements a( Fort Henry and Roanoke Island Indicate life in those great colls which seemed fossilizing under the puilcy of the Government. We are not allowed, however to abandon ourselves to the joy inspired by the bull It tins of victory, for tLey reach us st a moment when we are overcome wi;h astonishment and mortifies lion, at the events transpiring in our midst. Acting on the evidence submitted with the report of the Committee apm:nted to Investigate the "Bond Swin dle," the House of Represen.ativea have solemnly resolved on the impeachment, lor high misdemeanors. of the Governor, Auditor an J Secretary of State. It Is understood, also, that the Impeachment of the Treasurer will soon follow. Partially prepared as was the public for this result. by the rumors which no secrecy could prevent, still Itrf consummation bewilders and astounds us. That an Impeachment of oae or more officers might be made, after a tedious investigation and a severe con- nlct, was considered likely ; but that evidence so damaging should be procured, aud public .Indignation made so manifest, that all three of the officer-., on the very day that the Report waa submitted, should be charged with high rn'idemeaaor by a ttnanimau vote of the ITouie, -rua nit expected, even by loo most bit ter of their accusers. The occasion, though destitute of all superficial acceroric of solemnity, waa Impressive In the ex trcroe. The plain chamber was as uupretendlag in its architecture as possible ; neither arch, nor cornice nor stttue nor historic painting added anything of ar tificial effect to the Intrinsic Interest of the act. Sixty, five representatives of the people were seated la plain chalre, behind plainer table j and the only out ward emblem of Government waa the American lag, festoofied over the chair of the Speaker. Tie Senate had adjourned to witness the proceeding, sad its members were accommodated with seats withla the Pfne railing that hedged la the legislative wisdom from the undistinguished crowd ; and the same die" criminaUiia waa chivalrously exercised In favor ot each Uiiee as tha occaloa bad attracted to lh Hal. The lobby was filled with spectator. aaxiouT to wia-,aes a acene so rare, and one destined to exert so powerful aa Influence apoa the hlitory of the joung Stateo' - 'f .-.. j- v. ;-. 1 !;.-. ' . i . The report of the Committee of Investigation wee snade by its Chairman, Judge Aasxaaos, a Ufl,daTk-eyed and bearded naa. rUh the most absolutely boa. est, direct, and practical Ideas. lis briefly weat over the evidence submitted, point tag oat its coherencies and logical results, and demanding, at tha ctoea his remarks, the passage of a resotatioa of Impeach-aaent embodied In tLa report. ! Other speeches, short, clear and emphatic, weref made by several members. Some dlsaassioa was had apoa the accessary step of the proceedings, and aae saesabar suggested that tha report be laid over for a week, ta order that the House might approach tha subject with greater dellb-eratioa and reflection. The motion met with bat tha lightest favor. The debate was (narked hv dignity, eajBes.cei anl determination j very llttte of mere buncombe tarnished die grave intelrlgeaee that to Inspire each ansa1) action. Tha cueitloa finally reached aa tha tweolatlom of tmneachment, and so deep was tha btseest la tha aodleace. that whisper could be beard la tho large rooea-whOa the vote was being taken. Tke Clerk eemaveneed to call tha roll I ajejBhers 1 ayad as lha eatph-Aya aswered the heme of each aaeinber present, na looked at one aooiner In astonishment, that aot one la that body, whore but lately there waa a strong aad active minority, had sweuga faith la either of tbe accused parUea, or of the hardihood of partisanship, to record hi vote against aa Indictmeat so summary ta Its conclusion and so ever whelming la Its moral erect This morning, a Committee of the Rouse proceeded to the Chamber of the Senate, aad there, through their Chairman, Hon. Siosav Caaaa. notified that body that the House had Impeached Caaaus Reanaea, Cover nor ; Gaotua S. nruraa. Auditor, aad Jens W. Roa-msea, Secretary of 8tate, of high misdemeanors ta office, aad would, oa a future occasion, furnish separate specifications of the charges made. The trial before the Senate, will follow la due time. What will belts result. Is far from eertala J hough I apprehend that it will produce the conviction ef at least one of tbe accued parties, and perhaps th whole. la the meantime, according to tbe provisions of the Coastitulion, the Gubernatorial duties will devolve oa the Lleul.-Goveraor, Jeesra P. Root. But tha Hod haa already shown aa IndlsposiUoa to recog. nlse hi authority , on areounljof his having accepted a commission la tbe army, which. It is claiaied,-scales his office. Should tbe majority sustain this view, tha House and Senate may liecome directly at issue ; or should the Senate yield, the duties of Governor would devolve oa the President of the Senate, jrre ttmn lion. Enwaaa Lnras. Bat Mr. Lixsa la also charged with having held a military commission, which, under the same theory, would vacate his seat ; and the office would then descend to the Speaker of the House, Hon. M. S. Ansa. 8uch are the uncertain ties which now surround the exercise of tho Gubernato rial funcUoas4 Never, perhaps, ha a man more lecklessly squan dered his political capital than Cbablxs Roitsjoa Comlns to Kansas in ISM, from New -England, chief sgentof the Emigrant Aid Society, his position, po-litiral principles and personal qualities gave him rank at once as a popular leader. Strictly temperate In hla habits, the apparent austerity of hla morals was aot greater than the liberality of his political principle. Strongly Anti-olavery, and with antecedent that seemed to prove bim aa honest believer ta the gen erous creed of human progress, It is not strange that he speedily won the confidence of a people Inspired by tbe principles which he professed. Gifted with a commanding presence, a fraakand pleading coun tenance, and a genial and friendly address, his per sonal popularity kept pace with bis political influence. and became one of its most effectual supports. When Co). l.rb commenced his struggle for the leadership In 1855, he found in Roaiason an opponent of sub tlety and will equal to his own, and poo sessirg a personal character and political radicalism that gave him an Immense advantage But Rcbusch, with all his ability unquestionably great is strikingly deficient in tact and prudence; and the people had begun to become tired of his blunders before they discovered the unsoundness of hi principles. His first great error was the coldblooded sacrifice of influential and faithful friends whose devotion had kaown no bounds ; his ftrst deser tion of political principles was his semi-iudorsemeat of the English bill, in which be showed a wUjlngaers to barter the rights of the people for advantages of a pecuniary natuie. it waa ms defence ot loose rights which had made bim a popular oracle ; and his willingness to abandon tbcin, 14 a moment w&en the people themselves were ica iy to sacrifice, for their maintenance, ease, property and even life llsclf, gave a shsn k to public aentimeiil from which it ha never recovered. He barely oveioamv tho distrust thus cre ated, so as to secure tlie nomination lor Governor under the Wyandot Constitution ; and it is safe to say Uial his success in tn-t ctlort waa owing to the recol- Lectloa of h.n service and auaerincs during the early years of the Kansas struggle. 1 no people, proua 01 their history, aud conscious of their own security, could not bel-eve bias false to the cause whose fore most chain h)i he hail been. binceinat electfcxt. hiany clrcum-Unces ve oc curred to dimiiiisa tne number of his adherents. Ill connection with the Teriiiotlal " Bond awiiidie. so called, of ISi'J ; hi testimony, give.i before the Con-a eisional John Browu Comiumec. in which he la be lieved sraluitously to bare slandered political oppo nents and former mends ; aud now ms unquestionable implication in the fraud? on the Slate Treasury, which it waa one of his official duties to protect all have tended to ev.iu; agiiust hlui a hoaiuity of the most imeiu-e character. Si are than this, his general course has been such a t- produce on the popular miud aeonvk-tiou that he u totally destitute of honesty, honor and gou faith. Hit. Ingratitude to friends is otw and eoufesseJ ; yet is it surpassed by his treachery to the people, whose confidence be secured only mat tie niignt betray 11 anu wnose interest na had never scrtinted to sacrifice in order to Dromota his own. 1 he most reckless perversion of power to private ends : toe shameless abuse of official patronage ; the sale of offices for his personal aggrandizement ; tne unremitting robbery of the peo ple to nil ms own coucrs uieso are some 01 uie counts In the grand Indictment, on which this man 11 M 0 r,UT U,rU IIIUU Ml UIO V. ,JUVlt ULNHtVU. . . n ;... 1 . .... . A. .... K . a... (n and sentenced to a life-penalty of opprobrium, and his memory condemned to bear the Ineffaceable brand of infamy. With his own hands he has dug his po liti'.'al grave ; 01 nia own cnoice ne naa selected ma cerements of corruption for hla Winding heet. Henceforth, In Kansas, Lucre will be no mure a " Rob- in.-on Partv." The Hunter-Lane tmoroxiut remain unsettled, it ts idle to predict tho result, in case Gen. Lias does not secure the ueparuneuu lie may arrange wita ucn. Hiitrrxa to go w ith hlra on the expedition, or he may return to the Senate. In ca he goes on the expedi tion, it raav be as a Brigdier-GciK'ral or It may be as a private ciiizt iu t do not intnt any one is penecuy possessed of (inn. Lass's plana, aot even himself. Much is left to ru-cumtauce, "that onsplritual god and ausoreator," ana too end no one can lore.-ee. J. M. W I BECRETARY RTANTOV AND GEN.', Mo: PT.Fr.f.V -"'! . : I Tbe foiowiog card appeare in the PhiladelpMa, AertA Aatcrtcew : , . ' , '. .. - - 1 lie paragrapa in uie report 01 me juuirosa uetr. Vention. at Washington, which alleged that tne 8eorf tary'of War ta hla speech there paid ia high compli ment to uen. aicuLxuaa ana -nav gig anu plan Ae is now well asceruaiea to naee oeea a lorgery.-The Secretary nver said anything of the kind, and the statement seems te bava been pat In his mouth by somebody for effect. ' Tbe censorship of tho tategrepa by military authorities tampers thus with too Press re-ports continually, and is a gross outrage. . The foregoing appeared in your summary of to day, and Is as obnoxious to criticism as the original artielo. , - -: . : The facts are. that tha original telegram af the first day's proceeding la the Convention was ca? fully rtrepsred by aa officer of that body, and sent to) the office of the Associated Pree ; another aaembef of the Convention called at their oshco. and. after perusing the paper, added the fancy paragraph of which so much complaint has justly beea made. . . Tbe writer eat at tho- Convention by the side of Geo. McCixixsa, and w llhia throe feet ad Mr. Sean-tea, and listened attend vely to tho words as tney dropped from tho lauer gentleman's lip. .Wolla be eooke in terms eompihueatary of the gallant young General st his skie. tho allusion was not In the terms sot forth by tbe poetical fancy of the author of tha otk jortsooable asnieao la the first report. i The address o Mr. Staaioa was esteemed by the Convention to aa tersely to the purpose, pairiotia and proper in ail respects, and wa efiecUvelr responded to bv tho acts ot that body, who have placed it oat as the now or of any eorporauoa to ptuador the Covsrs anent by excessive chaigas on UaixfpoitaUoa her acer. jiespecuuiiy, 1 .- i A MKMBEK OF TUX COJSTENTTDX 1 Fas. 24. : ,,n..t i - ij,,,; IfJL :i CHAS1 -jJLSD TUB LEGAL , TENBE2 , " , CLAUSE. f .i.jv 4ei Secretary Chasb Las written the foUowieg let ter to a member of tke Cincinnati Ctiamber 'of Cona- anerea r, ;t ' ' TxiAavaT D sr-axtxxxt. Feb. IT. t 81a 1 I hare the bower to acknowledge tha receipt, this o ay, of yowr letaav of tho lata last-, IneloaiMr too reaolutiona of two CincianatU Chambor of Coaa-roerce. anorovana tha Treasarr Note hill now beare Congress, and pledging the support of tho saercaaats of Clacianattlto tbe ftnasdal Measaree nacoasary to the prompt and vtsoroossupproaaloa of tho rebetisoa. The legal-tender clausa of tha bill referred to received my sanction and support, as a meawre of tee-peraxiv aeeessity. The cordial approval o tt ia.nusmtlal wma t m m sL eonflrS SDV OOWVl tlona of the wisdom of tho atoMuro 1 and tho geaer- os ptocer of support to tha .Maiafaaeasuro saatfo aocessary rriui. cnooorarta say an- sea say forts ta serve tho coon try in the reapotwio uo and la bortoavs position, tntrurted to may - .. . . . . Fermttime to thank tit Caasnber for Its prompt aad tPXMly artioa. With great rePet, ywara rolT'- . A.CJie,.Ciaeinnt - fcF.ClIAfK, sk-w 4 - --. -L r-- 'lli -" I JCJf - f 1 THE TRANSATLANTIC HEWS. ArriFal of tta Kiagara's ILtins. . 'f ( '-4- Iirtiiil DoccineBt Before tbe nrUhb Pariiaaenl. s, 1 . The' Comspofldciict5 between Yancey, 1 Bost & Cttna Earl lUrssclt i 1 - - j The QnesUoti "f tho l jiwrOti 1 and Tascarora. ' - t loot&er Lelter turn. ' Scranti, tiiiTFiitta. . Sit Tha Royal llaQ ateamship Asr arrived at , . Boston from Halifax at 7 O'clock eWatoaday STsalaaT and her maris were forwarded by thai.20P. M. sTabvf dna la this City at o'eJocji jesterdav nvralafT The traU was detalaed oa the reuie, however, by a tmrj Tall of snow, aad oar news package did an reach aa: uatil last evening. 's j - ii$ ,i We give coosldarable space fids morning to tha lav - portaat doeusseats reosatly IsMbefora the BriOsss ' Parliament relating to tha American questtow. " " r OTJ FAHI8 C0CHE8F0M31 " -' H! .':!f Mr. Sliaall aad the Frewell OsTSiasaa 1 Shall be demand1 Iatmesllats) CecogaUloa t ' Aa Koeoanter af alls ta Tha' Reception mf Wst Axmnitm . , . -1 wisisivr oaaaas iota eve , m . w ' - 1 - It : Paata, Friday. Fab. f, lSftX .:i The American political -newe at this point la ) without mterest, If w except the fact that our 1 1 don friends seem to be divided as to the Una af 1 duct most propet to be ' adopted by - Mr. fuaatA to ward tha French Government. One party asalatalM ' that Mr. 8um ought to boldly demand a recogai-tlon of the Confederacy, so as to make' his poatBom official,' and If this be refused, to at once return home. with tha declaration thai the FrencA', Government would be made to recornize them la due course of, time, by the force af events. ; This party very peyjnayjii ly urge a that, for their Ambassadors to hang about' the aklrU of this Court i aoppliant ktUtude, await, ing lia bidding, U both undignified and impoUc,4 ha v other party, oa tha contrary, contend thai. Mr, Si, sxit ought not to present kis demand tin a favorahla, opportunity presents, and in order td selie this epparj tunlty as It passes, be must quietly sett' down' and1 wait and watch,;, This latter coiutoilT probably ha adopted... iu. ttxtj .t si 1 .. Sine there m na longer any talk: af a foreign later vention In American affklrs, there has beea mora anU matton here inAmerican society. ' The ndmber ef . families which remain abroad is quite considerable bat the greater proportion of thasn are Jtlnd h jj some special cause other than a want of paUtoUsos? . Many are la busines ; soma have tot their heaeea a home, and have taken long leases here; ethers are teUifcaJ'by Uo attentlooa reo,ulrd by av tovalld or . Invalids: other of peculiar temperamcata remain for clirdttlc reasons, while a few, woo owo vroperty botu North and South, and mix In both aocleues, ra ; main for political reasons. 1 Paris la, 4a efiset,tha , great rendezvous for the abnormal production o political and social life the world over 1 its society Is . mpsale of opposite aatlooaiities, lndlviduailtlaa, . reputations and characters. - ' ;--' . ..t-v The other evening the Americans of both sections of the Union were brought together by accident, at a lecture-room, In the Rua da la Paix. . The .occasion was a public reading - gtvea - by Mra. Kxr BLtrsr, of Baltimore, , sorter of the 1 lata Mr. Ksr, of Washington. The !' Bece'salon people knew that the fair reader was af their political faith and turned out unanimously to bear her, whfto the Union people, who were not In the secret,; ahw turned out liberally. The, consequence was, that many friend and acquaintance who esteemed each . , other for their private qualities, but were divided oa ,'' tbe question of politic; were thua brought face to -face; and while between soma there waa a cold recog- 1 nltlon, others avoided even a saiatatioa. lira. 8usia and family were much remarked, and ware eery naturally much sought after, even by Northern ayea. On this question of political differences I shooli) say however, that there appears to bo a deeper and more unrelenting hatred oa the part of tha Unionists to-ward the Secesdonlsts than, the contrary. But beta Americas see the danger which menace he Unions' ' of being broken ap Into fragments and totally ruined , by the act of the slaveholder $ they sea toretga Gov- eminent chuckling ovef the boTUng ef the'rraal repubUcaa bubble, and ready to pounce upon the frag- , uenia 1 they see these Government already treaUag; the Monroe doctrine aa an Idle boast aad at tha saave time they see a portioa of their erilxe&f coming bore fa encourage these same Government in the work p destruction they themselves comrneneedrV On; the other haul, tbe Secessionists know that they av ; anenced tha war, and they feel that la the place of tha Northerners tbey would 4a a they are doing..' Moreover, fhey have ceased to find law Mr. Ioaoota. tha , scandal to ehtlizatioa they at first Imaglnad hiss, tad , in Udlvidual cases even go so far a to acknowledge that tbey have ooadooco la bis hoaeety aad aprlglaV ytcsa. -:-", y-i-iT.; 4 -.' CoLFcuiAw at theBadlngof Mru, Burt, and protested to Un!onUU against th ttrlctnres which had boenmsda hi America against his seeeaslos speech delivered ta London two months ago. Urn declared that tha speech wu Incorrectly reported, sad that he in tended, to hare tha errors corrected tad his position snore clearly defined, .The Colonel, however, seem ta be thoroogbly imbued with tha EagUsh epUdoaa, : for A consider tha project of aubdulaf the rebclilea asapalpileljnposslblUty. ; ' ; - !:i ' ; The weekly receptions of th American Minister ant) the American Consul are very crowded sad very gafV' These Intimate reunions are doubly waiceme to Americans, In affording aa opportunity to py their .... respect to tha popular re preaenutlre ef their Governments here, aad of exchanging opinion and views on tbe topic kir(aevpirasw laaUasiad. Mrs. and Mis Dattw ant-Mrs. Bwu have woa . the bestrta and good-will of all wlio enter fAetr doors. At BLe. Darssaes, while the seriously db pcied; people dlscuas the grave events ef the civil wag, tU y onng neonla eazage la the dan-e a aarnsement which la ,; Lost cftarmlngly and ,n;rfu! Ur;feyHla Dsrroa and Mr. D Arroa jaalor, , , . . r r 43ulta4i aamber af other Aiaaricaji families alaa keep open ton or a week, and find their parlors well tUd with visitors. Ot .these are Mr. Dtrvur Stxasr. of. New-Tork, lira. Fuxn, of Hew-Tork. Mrs. Srexa,ladf of the lata United fiUde Conr4 o Parti. Mrs. Pxryza, of Philadelphia, Mrs. Piuxxx, of N' w-Vork, Mr. Dr. Eviss, mt Pailadetptua, kra Bsvrris.a,of New-York. A fiswafeniags ago, Mr and Mrs. Brrrsarata gave a very brilliant oae a their house oa tha Plwse de rEtotla, which waa at tended by nearly four hundred persona, among w boost besides the numerous American friendi of tha boef and his lady, were many dlsticguUhed reproenU3re3 of the Gorerament, the dtrlomaOo corps, and af th KiU af French society. " . ' H -- -.s It win he raeoOected that, about three year ago, s ItUe rirl named BsuAnsrrt, preteatled to have seen, and talked to the Virgin Maty at the grotto e-iLc aides, aear the towa of Tarbes, la the Pyrenees raoantaiaa. B1m tbea the' aster of the spring hna bn sted fa anv uiiarior towaru ine s aboard. Btae aha dratsHtrtamo au Ml roKUaarr.TOO aiao Jsaea D. Bareat, ... S3 isjrjf mm hvuw, mmmw ' - , . .7 ... .. (.j ...... i i . I