The New York Times from New York, New York on January 4, 1863 · Page 2
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 2

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- ! ! i 3 ..HI i i'3 !' ! mttiHxji 4, 4863. ; . - ' ; t ; i $ 1 j '! 1 : I i . . I 'i f 4 w n lilt ii i Q n ' e, ' -4n ! 1 1 s a - NEW PUBLICATIONS la teklog op Sprr Actio, lately vblishedbjtoeHj.BJ.vrenave aa Intuition that the book la hi vry respect an excellent on, ad single f lane over it delicately tlated and dearly printed peg deniooatratea that fact be-; yoad all doubt and queetlon. Mnat we confess that for no other rfixm than this excellence upon tu (ace we have conceived a prejudice against the; "work, that would grow by degrees, until It deep-j ened and widened into confirmed and positive diav like, were we compelled to read it thoroughly and carefully through! To redeem our moral nature from the charge of Inconsistency, if not of direct x depravity, either or both of which would aeem in-j velvedbytbe foregoing very candid confession,' r jwe must ei plain that, from the standard headings . of the unexceptionable j chapters of j lira. Bich ABM' excellent book we have . a full ' and weary sense of what is coming, Recol : lections of innumerable Letters to Young Le-" Bies, and, whole "Words to Young Men," of Finger Posts to the Kingdom of Knowledge j 'and all other kingdoms for that matter which Sored direct guides to the bleased Bepublic of eep, instead, and of "Helps for the Weary, that left the reader exhausted at the foot of the ifirst chapter recollections of all these and many 'other precious peerless volume project their ; elsnting shadows across our brain, and cause us to test the action of the spring by snipping j them violently together and depositing them In 'an j easy position en as fax away a corner of the table as possible, lest another look should betrty us Into1 saying some 'thing either desperately stupid or desperately t i VsckaxL Health. - Industry.' Cheerfulness,' OeneToelty ," - Justice. - Trn?rney,m Earn Naetness, Reverence." "Patience, M Magnanimity' thsss are the cheerfnl springs that are fasten tier ,the cushions of our mentality la the table of t- Kontenta. Health epriag the first 1 undoubtedly in very good thing la It way, but we are tired of btearing'i It discussed bored of all book ftliat refer to it even ; indirectly. Maa la te lie concrete would have been so much hap and better bad he aever feend out Last be possessed a liver or a spiae, that it 1 P great pity any impertinent groper among verte- j trw and the interior economy of the human eye Cent avax mad the discovery. 2fotto know that twos had a stomach would be t enjoy to the full Kkal ignorant bliss which poetry and experience fell as it is folly to make wise. Those Chinese c Ibeoemerois, who cut out the stomachs of captives -. mod hang them up beyond their reach on trees, Mr not so inhuman after all though the vwner I, perhaps, slightly Inconvenienced when stangry. Of the virtue of all the other Springs, Industry,' Ac, we can speak from experience. If we except the singular one of M Transparency. If ever within the limits of our brief yet varied ei-gerience upon earth can we remember of having been transparent nor have we any special desire to be it ia an attribute we are not ambitious of sharing In common with ghosts and glass doors. t first reading we thought this "spring" was simply a vehicle for the introduction of some putt about one's being " full of pains but no-fit Is defined by the author in advice to the reader, : .Appear to be what you really are. This definition .la not as deep as a well, perhaps, nor as broad as a church door, but still, lite Hercutio's wound, 'twill do. The captious critic might urge that to appear to be what we really are might not after' all conduce much to the harmony of society, and tt.i that it were preferable, so far as moral excel-! lance is concerned, to extend the rule and be really something better than we appear to be. In e either event, however, the world would be very ." 1apt to misjudge' us, aa the old proverb warns against trusting to appearances, and LoaorxLLOw 7-who is considerable of a philosopher as well as something of a poet--advises the public that per-sons "and things are not what they seem. ; '.' After all ia said, however, justice to the pub lishers, aa well as the author, compel aa to say .w. s that the book is in every respect, beauty of bind- ' fag, Pper and typography, aa well as cheapness and purity of sentiment, admirably adapted for a holiday present. ' The writer of .this gave his copy i a young lady on Christmas day, and the i ex- pertinent was attended with eminent success, bringing hinV in return a thousand thanks, an Im possible fger cav ad a preposterous pin cushion. ! ij , We ttaye always fancied that were it ever Our fortune o do any deed of chivalry, worthy isf g)erpetaatlon, we would certainly have them chxoo-' Icled by a woman, and a perusal of Tae Ssry of " ths fJard -told by lira Jxasia Bxaroa Faa tKOarr leads as to form that determination anew. , The clash of arms la more musical te the ear of wesaen of course, there are exceptions among Ve sex than the battered thunder of tweaty Jrand piano-forte a. Gallantry in a man they hold -next to godlineas, and in some case before: it. Zfaturally enough the -brilliant charge of Za-OoarTi'a little command at Springfield, lfo.(on October of the last year, when he andjtis hundred bold riders drove soma twenty-five hundred ' af the enemy before them, as a belt of prairie fire however narrow, drive the rearing bisoonaturally emough,we say, this exploit should have awakened enough enthusiasm ia the soul f a woman like Efrs. FaxaoNT daughter of a statesman, wife of ' a soldier, and nativ of a But whose bravery is traditional to induce her to commemorate it in '' print, the more especially when all a woman's fceeh sense of Injustice (and who se burning! as ' m tmtrmmn e-mn fmm Initially AT Hnr. hittrl S;xi Indignantly cry out against it?) was roused;' by . the treatment the brave little guard subaequeatly V tt xeceived. The fact that it wa ia great meaa-i . because of their attachment t the per w aen of ber husband - that ' this iajastic "".-'Sti doa them, that had they Veen aay ether than Ao. K mimwm vm v r auve brought them praise from high quarter and official recognition and reward, this, too, we caa , ,..well imagine, caused Ura. FaxKCurr to resolve that what they did ahouU be placed oarecerd. i that at least the world vheald hear the story af , t - A Qaard ise far as a woman's Us coald saake U -fctlodr. With nhe further object af devoting itha frefiU accruing from the work ts" the aid efjthev tT!i ymU"mM:9tfZftmiaH wheavths tl wewbvled way fro sa sfght ' w can readily divine hew the Jwek came u be .I.fahUahed. -With the exception af a Uttte aarra- U h tiea new and than, and chaileagjag the reader - atteatien mtash those iatarsala when 'taader -.- ' are kt te tawn and leek Cetleee ta spite af thenv M'w ibi rxxnorr allows the story of the ?-t inil 1. iilt hV V. l...'lM:Mlli'RMM a her husband's stafl; official dispatches, and the lip of Haooxxt himself., ,.A the latter apeaks It in hi rather be-Hungaried unreckoaing and an parseable English, the story has a saver ofj gun , , r powdeTiahnese, and may be likened ts chopped 'i ' saltpetre. Ifot one af the least ewriona thing af thm hook, settlnr all mention -of the Gaard aside! ,f Is th'e tight tt throw iipbn thr' secret history of f V rasa-oat's Wetera'cnipign.'5Tbe we'rrt effect- . tie book can have Is possibly to arrrxTate these tC?uVt!s i the fiel4if!to hAvp'oot arvea athoa; B ! . 1 ! to whom they caa write and telegraph for eaa. plies aad arm when' the War Deportment is slag glah and dilatory. Imakmg them discomnted, with thefsaaritat relations, this I result' we mach j feaL ; f It bpablihad by j Ttcsxom jTe FitwofoVoLil. f( ft jj-A nct UtCf volume oreaMya.tr tbalaU Ilxaar TODaUk Bvoxta; is published by the Ar rKTOirs, 'irllssceompasJed by a biographical sketch of the author and a. photographic portrait of him. j If the custom of giving photographs of autherai instead of engraving of them, -as: :-af. face j of ther worka, here initiated,' were made universal, th cause of truth would be better served and readers much better atished. There I a certain dedre on the reader's; part to knw precfsely how his author looks, and this is a desire which engraviaga fail to gratify.! To praUfls human, td be praised divine, and all artiste have a fellow-fee ting j for and author. But "the sun is! tmparUal its portrait atiafied like. ! Mr with ; making jBuexxx. fin very the photograph before us, looks hk a man who touched life t a great many point In face and figure he Is full, with a deal of energy looking put of every iifelture and joint j There is an unmistakable air of dogmatism about the mouth end brow. He has the look of a man who once having expressed an opinion Would standi by it tojthe last. In spite' of all the artillery of argument fhat could be brought te bear against him; and be Only confirmed in his opinions and speculations by; the opposition they might meet from others, .f IDs photograph. In short, would answer for a portrait of the representative Englishman that individual who Is foUnj la every part of the world, and who is no sooner' found than recognized, Whether t be among the Pyramids of Egypt or the icebergs of the far Korth. The easaya of' the; volume are " Kill on Liberty," and M The Influence of WOmaa on the Progress of Knowledge. ! 1 . I When It first seemed likely that the de mand forprinted books would scarcely warrant the printing;! of more, several leading houses of ths trade jtook to publishing those blank books of general interest known si photographic albums. Of these the; ArrLBToas issued a great variety, but it is Only now that they have succeeded ia bringing these works property within the domain of literature and art. Their Illuminated albums, gotten up In th style of ancient Bomlsh sabsals, are not hi color and general effect anlike the: master-place o the old masters. The color of the illumination surrounding th aperture for the reception of photographs, are blended with as much beauty and harmony as the old altar-pieces, making ths heads of young ladies dressed in the fashion of tie day look like1 those of madonnas, and giving mustachioed youths the air of saints and apostles. ; it firat sight It would seem that the effect of I this illumination would, be. bad, giving the whole book an air of cheap ! gaudlnees, and showing the pictures in unpleasant contras. ; on the contrarjf , however, the effect is excellent, and the photographs at once become apples df the sun set In pictures or frames of ailver and gold. 1 Another deairable feature introduced by the ArpLxroMs'j into their establishment la a stationery department. Paper, pena, envelopes, cards. 'and everything else of the kind, properly belong to me realm 01 merature, ana it is eminentty convenient to be enabled to supply all literary wan'u at one "depot. At the store of the ArrtnTCNti now it s possible to buy papeand envelope as WSli as hooks, and nave either or all stamped with kny initial!, colored or plain, crests, cqste-of-armsor ojiher heraldic devices that may bs de sired. i -J- 'j I j The Oelee ef the United bteites Snip Bu Lel la sJera f ihw Alsvasuna. C0rrnpo4ket 9fUu Nem-Yurk TtmJ . ' Uana Sravss 8air 8. Loera, I ; , 5 Luaea, Portaai, T-tii'dav, lee. 4, 166 , s Perhaps it may not be amiss to present you a sketch t ear' cruising to date, eetwtUutaadisg the same are seaiewhat antiqoatet. The aepredatloos cemsaitted iv the rebel eteasaer AUbmm In th uetgh borhoed of the Asores eaased quite a seasaliea whea the latsUlgeaoe reached us, aad We tmnediately made preparations rer i-sa, and sailed ia search ot the pirate. Teiegrsau Informing the commaaders ef all ear vessels warta tbes waters aad ta the adjacent parts ware diss tens without dela? , when w took a hasty departure for the scene of aetioa ea the 1st of October.' At 1 P. ht.ef Tuesday, the Ha. (during my watohjfi beiag becalased uader the Island sf Ter eelva, a sUaiets Uahu were discovered ea de pett-qaarteri sisereHy bearing dewa upm vs. W iaaiedlately seat te quarmrs;eleared ship ff aetlea,' aad aaae (Ml nsos.sary preseratieo te receive the stranger. ekeuM he preva w be the tew whleh we, ahsvs all ajtaeta, aeaked t saeet. We were kept ta anspssjss. however, aa to his chsraetsr rUeattty that slant, te stranger keeping ea his eeurse taard the Istaad ft Payat, aad was seen lost te Hews th darkness ahead. 1, f V I i ' Oa taejftUowtttg moratag a etraage sail was re-pertsd jlreai aiost, aad hppareatly toeae;eea the eveaiag bfiere Soea another q stessssr; wasr-erted tathe same direction, as Uja aheieaf the trst, aad both passed aear eaeagh for us te getagoed view ef aeta with the aid of glasses. The calm weather prevectsd as ta participating la the chase, and ear aelpiees. aad hopeless. eeeditieB ptered toe total iaemcieacr of aailiag vessels tor was jnupot Both .vessrls -were eoea lost to our view betww the eestora bertsoa, end we were left to conjecture tnetr UracW A light breeze spr sg a p la the boerse ef the dey, fwhlch carried us to tij anchorage oa Fsyal Oa the following day. where aseetteg the Uai-ted gtaiee guaheat TWcrr, we learned; that the stoaaser gppeariag aa if la chase aaa jariahoota doubt ;th' United Sute gunboat Asefse, whica had sailed ahout teat tiese trosa Pay si. W Teaaii4 in pert hut few aeers. aad again sailed to aearch of the."," I Br the war, et Pajral welearnee the aamesfaf all the vessels, as well as the eircessstaaeee atteadiag thek capture aad Sestractiea av toe pirate, aad that the Uaitod States Cetl aad furaUhed a oea vey aaoe ef the released cre ws of the be tat vessels to the Ujdtal State. Te aaaeh praise cannot be awarded Ceaaui Daaaar fori his whole seuied aad ssaiaaa eaTerts ta behalf ef the sUsUssss saaitaer thjewaapeoatohsaSs.t t !' I ' I j Had ere that aH-essestiU aixOIary ta' aaodarn eavtgafis stssi nspe. ; if our aeqaalat had ahaaeei to be the die is, would have aader the ctreamstaaee aaaer which sr sel ad sOy proved the mete eeaeJeatveie- how lataia satote adapted to hserva the interest of a .these water. I Oar awe to tai lastoaee wtU atterd w etataug til tralisa to the Navy Owartaieotef the nlaa af vtssils saeh as ears ta wh Basse, and -ear snores est should hr ail atoaas iasores apea th 0- persst the aecsiifty of lastnutUg atoassers tor aalUag SSSSSl. .i ;- i .'! r;.V-ri.V.f ! : Wetetocaed ta Pavel after a fruitless search af n 4by tire weeks, dartag watch we exprrteoeed a oBessisnaf heaw rale and tra at weaih- eewttheet atsowvsrtea 'aay arses aleer fttoadi tiwi af.dwsi.sf aetortety. Oertograwr hseae tea raaahttaat ef toee laiand experience: wrnsl e voce saeck af atvh wa litaastag mesh eeasti ttoa aaaaeat eat emsiee. the: weaitnler aavUia ereetod sattotoallv resseved frasa the danger ef lasBUatoaaaMlsaseeavulsion acam lauV lgUaaaaMlsaseeavulsion agsut eorue. rae ceaeui was wsawww psnuoa mwb, gtvtoa to al dweeea ajaite a aatriercaal appearance. Press here w aeJiea oa the Sth,aai ease to an ehorta the Bay af Cadi ea thefts or IVevember. W her foaad tea Datted States stoaaser , C. W fssaeaiaa, bis vessel being rep reseated la a leaky cemditiee, aed sou id hare to he decked.4 la eaaseqoeaea mt tula, tt wss ttoeght by oar Captain, at. C Maanr. to a propsr lor us to pr ceedte tola place aad ease aar services to Mtawaer Before we saOad from tUs place la October, aetir ataarauaarere hems evstywbers made tor aeattag tea apprcachiwa aupt.ais of Do txi Porta cat, aad Princess Pta. second daaxhw rf eele Uof ( r ta I Ticm LaaXOXU of Italy. During eur ahMrace I f. JraiTUak place. and stoee then everytbtag hassaak back to hs prevtooe stew ef apathv. laarttvttv aed ta-OuTereaee. A eompiete suMiaauoa of ail bestows exists la 001 see sacs , of the 1 creat .vobsPton ef our I Southern neighbors, aad' fx ts euesttoaabte whether ordlftary Uade wilt re--, asote Its wsaai caanaet before oar dintcuities are ad-; pasted. 1 we hvge abortions, la tw shape ef Iras iclsds. the Wmmmr aad Blck Prmre, of which so, touch was expected and secb Instgnincaut reenlts re, iallsed were lying ia the Tag as oa our arrival. .They are two spleaoid specnweasel naval architecture so tor as a distant vtewts eoecerned. end two . a:cee pie's fallarss la so lar as they answer the purposes tor which they were constructed, as caa be poasioly cm eetred. BsUeraad finer looknif ships 1 never saw, but when I saw them get tinder way the other day, -1 felly reaHee toe uawieklioete of tee iron nao listers wbea I saw tKem requiring the whe-e breadth or tbe Tagua. wniw 1 her jone and a ball miles wide, in getting head to sea. Of tbelr capacity and adaptedaese for flgatieg, r am usable to apeaa. not having been oa beard, bol I faney I caa see a little Monitor " that would ae! worth a scors of them in carrying on practical ooerauona ta maritime war-far. . . . , : .. -l i. Th barksatta . CMwavsi, ot Sag Harbor, was lately condemned try survey by a Board of officers convened from this snip, i i P. W. P. SNGI4AND AMD AMERICA. ,- j . . 1 BrlUshi Feel I an ud Policy Toward Aaaerleau Corrnondmc pf the ffew-York Times. j T r ; -laoa, Pridsy. Dec IX 1802. . I do not think that reflecting Eaglishuien are surprised at th feeling expreased by American papers, since the postponement of the French proposal for, joint intervention. Weil-informed Englishmen understand the motives of the Government, and they give Americana credit for some degree of cutanea.'' ! It haa never been concealed that the disruption of the Union sent' a thiill of joy through the governing classes of English society. ; f ,M It I not alone that- America, in population, power, manufacture and commerce, was becoming the rival of Great Britain. It 'was because America was acquiring such an influence on English ground as threatened to revolutionize her institution. It was America that gave England the Reform BUI. It was American influence and example that waa leading oa to the emancipation of the masses of this British population. Ho sooner, therefore,' did a civil war break out in America, than there went up a ahout of exultation from the Conservative of Greet Britain. I do not mean the political party so-called, for I believe that PaxaixasToa and Bussuu. ar a Tory in their heart as Dinar and Disxakli. Perhaps they are more so. : I mean the whole aristocracy the governing class in Great Britain. As soon ins the American war broke out they threw reform to the; wind, - boldly broke every promise that had been made, and laughed , te scorn every effort to Americanize British Institutions. ..;. '' y I ! -.j i It wae only ia this war that the Whigs, or so-called Llberala, kept power for a day. It waa by being more conservative 'than the Tories had dared to be. The disruption ofjthe American Union gives a new lease of power to the governing classes In Baropo.' i: . - j. ' j , Why, then, you may ,aak, does England decline to interfere in favor of the South, or why postpone auch interference 1 It is because peace is the last thing they wapt. They believe that the South cannot be conquered. They hope that the North will become utterly exhausted, and that it may be split up into factions and divisions. They wish the West to divide from the East, and, to unite Oregon, which they. once claimed as their own. and California to British Columbia, either aa a British colony or an Independent nation. They would rather feed Lancashire for years to come, than have the Union restored, to be a great military and naval Power,' aad the advance' guard of popular freedom. ' j t The real reason why England will not hasten to interfere, or take anytueaauree to end the war, ia that she wiahe the North to be exhausted, beaten, humbled and broken into fragments, as she believes it will be, if the war goee on. Her AaAemas will frighten your commerce from the aeas; ber contraband trade ra will supply the South with military tore ; her Pre aad emissaries wikl do-everythJng that caa be dona to sow disaffection in the loyal State ; and while her manufacturer are fattening on your commerce, and ber starving millions are j feeding upon your harvests, she carries on the war by proxy, with email coet and entailer risk,' against her always' scorned and now more than ever hated rival. : Farthermore. it Is the belief that before many month there will not only be division, and per hap civil war, ia th North, bat that the Govern meat will be overwhelmed by one of the most terrible financial explosion evsr j seea in a civilised country. EagLUh poUttcsl economist look, for a monetary criaie that will paralyze ta Government, If k do not utterly destroy U. They believe that America I on the brink ef a terrific precipice, or over the crater of a volcano which may at any meeaent burst lata ad i eruption. Why, then, should England Interfere t It weald he to hinder the very disaster that are a caaae of rejoicing. Whatever may be the feelings or the tnetivee of France or -Bessia, there can be tie doubt of those of England. -The Government, which.le.nmply -.thai organ of the aristocratic powar. look upon Aaaer tea a the rival and toe foe of England and still mora upon American principlee a dangerous to British institutions.. - But their manufactures their great cotton interest is in terrible suffering and mar be destroyed. What then ? Do you think the aristocracy of England are particularly fond of the cotton Lords T Are they In love with Coaonv and Bbight f ' Eetnember, what friends the North and the Union have n England are to be feund'nmong the Corn-law and Beform-bill agitators. ' Tou mast look for them at Uaacheeter aud Bochdale. The great Lord the? hereditary aristocracy of England are not at a.1 sorr y toe the wing of these Americanizing gentlemen clipped. They are able to feed Lancashire. ' Look at Lord DB-ar, th other day, heading a ubecription with $20,000. and thea giving another $20)00. Whea one man can give forty or fifty taoueaud dollare out ef his yearly incorno, aad not feel the toes, and there re hundred of such, yon need not be troubled te send your gifts to LacashlreIf Aanertca be dastreyod and American prinelp lea ahorh ef lkir prestige In Europe, the pewerfal classee la England" are content to feed tke opera tivee aa long aa the war continue. ) j 'j . I do eat know how far all this maybe under etoadta Antorica, bat it to evident eaamgh here, ah,whatevr caatlng'prtenlons were made, wasgted "whea the -ykrW'0rimhmm W jeiced over er diaabter toTth Koriheta waa.' Uet PjreM ha ttiraed Northern vtetorle tats 'da feate, and, fioathorn: defeate' tcUriee. ;;A amatt,opiad and Skated aainority haa byaupa thlxsd with the giganUe effort ef the Keith to restore the Union, bat the feeling f th great aad aowerfal Majority baa been a I have always rep-reeented hi The voice of England peak through the TimM,Ft,' ticrmU, TWrntaa, PumcK and the fuartarIie;ndionthliea, and weekli-" I need not asy what that voice la. Tree, ths Pies' la largely for intervention,! but this ta bedauas evaai Ibis Anti-Usdon, thia Pro-Southern Pre ha less hatred t America than : the ; aristecracy and Gorernment1 To etop the war now 1 eecar the independent efUe&aati leavn tary end naval Power, tb an ever. Thi 1 jut what' England fears, dreads and doe not wnt. tsere j pne ney 01 ner poticy. 1! , 4 ! VThia is no ndw feelingj It date fre Lexlng towni Eric, Cb.an.plaln and NewC-a. It to a bitterne whjch haa, grown with tta growth of America, andl trengthened with her rA.rcug'th. It has been kept alive by nearly every traveler j who his 'vlfcited America af d written a-t- book abot her, and ; by the review1' and the Press generally. It Is an altogether different feeling from any that England enter tain towards! her old European rival. It is a deeper hale, a more bitter jealousy, a more contemptuous rivalry. Now the gnat Power looming grandly ii the West, snd threatening first to revolutionize England, and then absorb her colonies, and then deprive her of her boasted position in the van of civilization, seems broken. Is it strange that England should rejoice In the prospect of its humiliation or dissolution? ; I I do hot aed how it will end. The progress of the jNationaltoavy ia alarming. So is the energy with which armies are raised and renewed. Peace may come of humility. Abandon the effort to conquer the t&outh, and you may have peace with England. Persist in the effort, and give aigns of approaching success, and there will be intervention and warj Whatever else may happen,-! and whatever it may coat, England doea not mean to see a restoration of the Union. She will run no risk that can be avoided she will take no part in the 'contest until there Is need. She will gle all the moral and material support to the South that she' can give with safety ; but she will also be ready ; to Intervene -when Intervention becomee necessary. But as for ending the war, in Ite prevent aspect, England Is in no hurry. She will bear all thef hurt that comes to her with great cheerfulness so long a th North and South ar engaged in destroying each other. I! have, perhaps, said 'all this bafora; but it eeema to me important enough to repeat, and to dwell! upon! with a little emphasis; and ! well enough alsojfor American politicians to consider. The Emperof has not spoken- He has waited to hear from Washington. I have no doabt that he has made up his mind, and that yon will! hear from him. ' 'j ' j 'J Bear Admiral Wuxxg is becoming very tiresome to the authoritiee of Nassau. It ia insufferable that British jwrte should be blockaded, and It Is greatly feared that this Impetuous Admiral jwill do jBomelhiirg to- bring on a wr. But there Is some comfort that France must interfere to enforce treaty stipulations in respect to the French citizens of lioulsians, whose! property Geni Bor-lkb, one of ISngland'a pet horrors, is sequestrating, j The irtu$ of this morning rejoices over the militaryfdead lock ia Virginia, th delayed pontoon traui of Gen. BaaaaiDX, the deep mud of the road, aad the reported desertion of 200,000 patriotic National soldiers,. Who have pocketed the bounties aeme of tbem several time over, and the sudden opening of the Northern bastiles, with suit for false imprisonment, and Impeachment for official misconduct in the future, j The Tim reviews the war and it Generals ; with great gusto Jfrom 800TT, who never took the field, to BoRMSiDt, who, at laat advice, had not; taken it to any purpose, and who had not found the road on to itichmond any pleaaanter than VLo-Dow kxl, P6rV end McClxixam. It haai however, ita own plan, which is for Mr. WxNoxli. Patu.tr and Mr. BxcoBxa Stow whoever he may be totake the field, like Pars the Hermit, preach a new cruaade, gather the hosts of their followers, and then march right on to Richmond, without stopping for pontoon trains, or boata, or etrategy. If they would only do this, throwing military scijence to the winds, and overwhelm the 8outh afW th fashion of Artuu or GkxNOts Kbxm, something might come ef it. It is In this fashion that English aympathy ia expreased , toward America. Happily, there la no love lost between there. Happily also, there la, ao far, no casaa for a; war which weald benefit neither, and be a great damage U both. J h-. There le hething in Europe bet a possible difli- calty la Greece, and C30.O0S paupera in Lance. hire. Moaaoaooa. AJTFAIUl IH UTAH. The xfrflnrnretn Keelos Got. Harding . , BleeiioBa TasQseauss af AdsalurnaT ! Tervttatoswawe galas samfJfre Petra : mmw CaatdeaawadU , Csi rMasafaaet tas iVsw-rerg lawss. ! i , i Osaa Sat Laaa Crvr, I " ' f I j WsawMar. Stoe. la. Ito-.tj,, On Monday, the 8th instant, the Utah Legtola rareeoavnedte the Creat Salt tx Coeaty Ceart Boase, aad, after orgaalaaftos, took tke oath ef allegiance, as ta each case prevlded. The to 11 win are the ; avealdtng emeet elected : Dsatav H. JWatxa, Presklemt ft the CmstiI, aad Obsm Paan. Speaker af the Boase. Mr. Wnu eetag etck, Mr. Oacoa Utm w as .elected Presideat pre tow. Both House then adjourned, to meet la the CouhcU Hoes, yesterday, whea the Standing Committees were sp-polataaV . :! f-! I Aecordulfg to previous arrange. eat. Gov. HAaanv appeared in the Assembly att oc)ck.P. hTu, to-day. and delnreWd ntemesaaKe,-oae thousand copies af vrhtohere ordered as he printed. It was lengtay; eoraprehsaeive, and, by those to whom It waa apeetal ly address!. I probably considered ratbsr paageat, Bis Esce4eocy eulogised toe Industry aad perae-veraace of the InhaottanU of the Territery.iand rejoiced in the abund.nce of the earth's prod nets the past season. Then lie reviewed the Natioeal struggle, of wlch be considered 81avery the chief, bat pot the sale cease, and dunng waica he said that It was the dty ef every Auaertcan citizen to austaia the, OoveVnment. The rebellioa. he believed, baa cuhnlaated ; ' the : extremest .effort j of imrw. Dins ronserlptioa had proved. ' futile I staying th progress of th Uaioaj armies, while millione of Union men ware j yet 'ready, thbugh uncalled upon, to finish up jthe war. The adniiiiatratton of the affairs of the nation eoald hut rsaaoeabty-se cooipiaiaed of. tor the warVad beea preaecated not to deMrov Slavery, but to preserve the Utdoaw If that taatltaUoa ahouli be anaihilated.lt would be f aa uaavoidahl acctfleat. aad not the mala purpose ef the war. The quetioa of emanclpaUe was forced apea the Preeldeat, and h had exhibited wisdom aa,iu maaaef ef grappling with ttij Bit ao matter, sfavery was doomed, , i;,;,:,..., :.,flt,.t 5w B adverted to the appoeatie ef Utah tor aaa.Lt-alea tot the Uaiea.' Ma aadentood that the Caller aitherto fa ebtolatag )! baa beea eeastrued niasnak4e.' Inifeed, we iwae atry that hs had heard .eeL'-rety. mo ta th Tnrriurr. to rpabli V'ts prifate, which ympathiaed lta the Oeveva 'toat la lis pretanl inaapyy atruggi wttk UarbWk Ha woul4 be gtad tftacy weald pas e'roitfoi that ' wwald extort frees aito ailhlto acanewtodgieg f Ma fwruj If ta error b wa a to toelr aenttatont.. Ttie dJstfaatef the frtedlylntalioas of the Oevera- aajast, and was the result ot mlsceaeep- I a Tsrrttonr stng adasatsd lo the dignity af a State; such a thing might he demand e by a toy!. aeaute, af tth a sUftotdiaaa CoatituUon, adeptod la to a Territory wner me popaianoa was laflHaetty Urge tolaticC ea tajustice, as to ratio ef iBwjlM.oaeM(SBd pwplo atato. ' All pre- csdwsw f a"n1m artth saaall popaJatto, aioered aaaed aaaowad artactpiea. . lie ths pas nf aa act ! take eoiTeetceav-htmms- mm aatUfaotarv. Sa woeld tSfww ta hJ InSaeaee ta favor mt manutimm KJa TMlteny then eltcasd late peigiar ta a manner doubtlee aot : aattefactory to hi The instttutioa. he said, existed ta th Territory, though unfounded oa statu la taw. Such customs of a dark antiquity, if adopted, would turn back thatjd of civilization. Aa aoomalaas laotltatto. If good, must prevaU speedily ; Jf bad, mmat a apeedliy be abollsed by the pressure f ubU optnioa and National advaacement. In any eveat, th instltuttoa should be restrained within due bounds. He wa astor.Uhed that there was ao statute law ta the Territory regulating taarrlsg, td he reeemsaeaded the -passage of oee. . 1 He adverted to the polygamy law passwa ay poa gress. The optnioa had baea treeiy expressed that It was uncoustiiutional. Private opinion could net Interfere here. There was a proper tribunal to deal with the question of unconstitutionality. If Individuals or a community disregarded and defied the Uw, be would shot hl eyes to the coasequences. H uttered warning agaiast such disloyal views, for n overt act of resistance founded thereon would be at least high misdemeanor in an ladivlduai. aad tnsur rectioa In a community. As to reUxtoas liberty and the rights of conscience, they must he deckled on upon the same rules as were the freedom of speech and the Press. i i ; After referring to the rights of the Governor as to the appointment of certain officers, and ad vlelng legislation thereon, if considered accessary, hs sUoagly recommended a revision aad codification of the laws of the Territory.- There were on the statute books many objectionable laws, and soms which were u just. He specified several, and advised the expungement ot some and the amendment of others. tie referred to the discrepancy of the Assessor's estimates foi 1061 and 1S8 2. aad recommended a provision for ths freightage of certain public documents from the Missouri River. . - Tnere was no appropriation for common schools, but there had beea considerable for the militia, aad be rroomneaood tbes institutions to ohaage places la this respect. He knew nothing of the militia, though Commander-in-Chief, for the report due from the Lleutenant-Oeneral be had not received. I ii understood that certain persons In the Territory aaa traded with the Indians, who were concerned in emigrant massacres and robbery, and be advised leghv-latlon for the punishment of such persona. He was abut to ssy that arrangemeata were under way tor treating with all the tribes of Indians who had been so troublesome, and. he anticipated an early removal of them, aod the extinguishment of the Indian title, so tost th lands could oom Into Hs rejoiced ia the beneficial provisions of the 'Homestead bill, which would eooa come la to effect. la conclusion, he thought that the cinsene deserved much from the National Government for their persevering aad successt nl labors in this desert Terrttorr, and be would do bis best for them. ' I ' " ; The first concert by the Desevet Musical Aasocfa Boa earn off last night ia the Tabernacto wit, eue cess. The house was well ailed, and the performance executed with tolerable eredit ter scholar aad amateurs. i : . Our long spelt ot extraordinary in weather closed last niaht with a snow-storm, the first of the sessea-and a gentle one too, but barely covering toe ground for a fw hourSw - 1 Major MoOaaar, wttk about one handred cavalry, passed up toward the Bear River, last Thursday night, from Camp Douglas, oa a trip after ladiaas, aad to endeavor to recover emigrant property from them. It is aaderstoed mat a tgnt occurred near the Upper Ford, on Bear River, hut with what result haa not been told. Four ladiaas. however, were i cap tured previous to the hatoe. who were bekl to ex-chanxe for the emigrant property, otherwise subject tobesaau ' im rnimP.MiDTliL OB sgAJCfXN. WfTZ- w uv ana an. JOIfN PORTER. Evidence for the Defence. TKSTiMOHT or nato.-OKN. oat r rut. i Moimt, Dec. 9. 1801. At the session of the Court for the trial of Maj-Gen. Pits-John Porter to-day, there was aa anus ally large attendance of spectators, consequence of a general expectatloa that Gen. McClellaa wiuld be called to testify on behalf of Osn. Perter. There was some disappointment at the non-appearance of Oea. McClellan at the opening of the Court. DJ. Ufu.ll unnn Ik mdl, of thi tooa oceulen to correct his tesdmony ef the last session, by saying, that upon reflection, he was of the opinio that th order to attack oa the K9th was aot countermanded. He construed the order te be virtually couBtermanded 1 i Col. Ruggles made aa explanation la regard to his testimony at the last session, saviag that th order assigning him to Oea. Pope's Staff waa Issued at the request ef Gen. Pope, aad be did aot seaA to hm for his consent. As to the trouble between Oea. Pope and certain members of his staff. Osn. Pope bed subsequently apologised to him for th treatment referred to at Fairfax Court boase. Gen. Pope had 'apologised for hi treatment darlag the eampaiirn. ; Qie.Uoa. Was or was not the artillery aria tadl eative of a severe engagement between latgtj bodies Av.erJ-I old not hear any musketry suing, at toast after I get upea the ground. 1 , ' . U. When uid this convert at tea between yourself aaT Oea Pen, to which you have reierred. occur ? A It waa after the army had been withdrawn. Kadeavor to remember whether Oea. Pooe, to reply to your reference to that eoavoraatip. stated that since hi return to Washington he had Inform Uo Indicated to him which tedeoed 1 him te helteva tUst arpiaaaiiawa whioa had beea taade were net to good faith t ' ' ' A. I do net reaMmber to have beard him aay aa thing of th ataa. The oaly taiac I remember apea, tee subieet wae that he aaid he thought thai when they aetata report at Waahtoctoa U wauid - saake a bi adr.w or aeme other commonplace exoresstea ef VUHi-whi . 1 Q.By Oea, Porter State waat are yewr teal toes toward Oea. Porter, friendly or unfrietisUv t ; A. Tnere ta, m say part. ae particularly frteadly or anfrtewdly feeling toward Oea. Tortmr. I m m on totimate terms with him. - M was ao - f aMnsctor whan I waa at West Potet. and at the time I graduated was a member of a Court-martial before which I waa tried. I thought Oea Porter j was . prejudiced against me, and I desired to ehalienR him that account, hut did not. as I waa told toatM would aot he best. I have never served uader htm bet tea days to IW1. I have scarcely met nisn. Prom th Impre-ateeeooaveyed to me ia the remarks I heard during the campaign, from the perseaa around me at Gen. Pope'a headquarters, i waa rather prejudiced agaiast Gen. Porter. J . . i Q. By Oen. Porter What waa the opialoa entertained bv lien. Pope and members of his raff re'ativ to Uen. Porter, pr eceuing the time when Oea. Porter joined that oooisnandt ' I" ' i. Oea. Perter sakl that hU object la tblsqaetlon was reisUve tothe statoment ef a witness tost he heard noihtn bat what was good of Oen. Porter p raced leg Oea. Prters joinlna tne comsnaadef Gen. Pope. Ue wished to nee whether the witneae sustained in at ex-presaio of opinion. The answer would rear upon the subject ot Oen. Pope having exonerated Oea. Porter. Alter me dtscusioa as to the propriety of raequea tlon, the witness said be ceeld not aasv.ee. He, be w-e er, tesdaed that, ea the morning of the 2th h. near Oen. Uswtxelman'a headquarters, or between that and the teleaph office, Uen. Pope told aim that his impression was that be would not receive much sup-portf'oie the Command that was coming up from the Army of the Patomae eoaveyia to witness miad the I lea that 0n Pope was not very, faverahly impressed tewsrd Oea. Porter. ; 0, Did you receive anv unfavorable Impresslo ta retard So Co... Perter from Oea. Pope's headquarters pievious toUiexnnof August T i. . J j AI wss rather preju itceo against Oen. Perter. In consequence of what t hear4at headquartera. j Q -Br the Judge-Advocaie vTai oa state what these conversa'ion were t What was saldf ; By whom? i - ..' v'l.- ' L ' . A I cannot slate specifically. They were te the effect, that Oen. Porter waa nut, ta the opialoa -of Oen. Pope aad hia Staff officers, giviue; aeartv aup-ort to Oea. Pope. I heard th at from Oen. Pope a Ml some of h Staff ameers. I think Cot. Smith wa eae of th ellcer : g caaaet ramemaer , . i i j ij . 1 Q-Hara you held aav coareisatioas wUb the accused wlb refereace to tai trial sue th last aneet lagof thtCoertT '-"i " r ; - rA-Tos, Str, ew Saturday evening. . i . i ! TtwJatTae Aevocate aaid It mi at be desiraM to 1. k.. u iKat eawvaraatioB. - . . tim. Panar aaid ha wa wtthag to ask. and the srimes waa asked to state what, took af tost - A-A WM H? n'BinrJll'I V2ifl t '. 1 Lt PntiMoiilrrt. and told Aim TZXTZa mtT an lb .eveoWC of Sdadasv I hnoad bedetalned uaUl Monday, "ff JtS .MMMbWtaaiksuitfe' osewsoa Itotetold wae afraid toe ort u tatam mas a wi als . .at. and that taaTT avaa- net nartfealarir. biased a saHm y hf w api to ate raver. ttoak I want trtoi nr r aaia axam taas a waa an uaaasw mm wum - i' TxartnonT or savoairria. j 1 t ! ArtxOsm. CAerfs GrjU waa i the neat sfto rJtod.atot.ld tnatae beloaged toto Plfto Army Corner Korrfrs mm -TS to IHuTrTlW. ..1 l. mmi,.. 17 th ; w epmateaB w aistnac i MMrisVis 1 00 hot recntlect aa to the dust, f 1 . a-Pro?eeTws2. waat yon knew reladve tothe ; march fit. Porter' ewwmsad ia th' coats that waa aaeai -e wtisin w-wwruauaw Mto make statements to aim reiauve to eny by ooart-asaruai at w ea row, ura uun 1 bom aeveawe sdoeta see j my ere very nance r- ;-' rjul .uiannilll Ui. av I mm war l -f -p 'I . :j fi .' tW tkaaext anw UtatlA. i I j I 1 The Court objected to the qaohe too lairaL ! Mr. Karnes, Oca. Porter ssifssl. riT'Url th nmrn follow: 1 1 j , - t ' Q. 8Ut where Oea. Portei Crp wa darlag to greater part of the night avecedlag th SSth el Auxust T I- . ! j I 1 . : A Toe night of the 37th aad the 'asoralag of the SSth were very dark. It rained a little about ton o'clock. A to the conditio of the roads between Warrentoa and Brtstow Stattos I do Dot kaow what It was that sight or th next morning the entire read I received an order about twelve o'clock oa the X7th to move my brigade at three o'clock I t -the ' torntae; : : I moved at that time-' toward Brta tow Station i I marched shoot a mile and baited where 1 1 remained until about two hours after dayllant, I know that the arttllsry or the artillery carriages got stock ta ereek, aad had tronui la getUa ouu I also kaow that at three o'clock It was very dark. I used candle wtth my leadtef regiment to get through a piece of woods that we ; had to pass. I also kaow that ther Is a bad place at Catlstra Station a very steep hill ; on all the road from Brtstow Stattoa there are several little places which ar very bad to earn ever on a aark night, might be passed over Is Ute day time. I halted because I found whea I got to .me point where I did halt, that to the dark nea I had beea separated from a pofuoa of mv brigade. The artUlary was what detained ua an Ul we started again I suppoaa. Oen. MereU was in command of th division ;i rev sill was about half .past oae 3 we generally take two hours for a cos-' mandto get ready ; took aa bour and a half ia tills Instance we ought to have had reveille at half past eleven t it would not have' been expectant to start at one o'clock for Brtstow Station ; if; we had started at daylight we could have made use of that two hours of daylight ws were lying 1 th road ; I mean that tr we had started at daylight we would have left camp properly and should aot have.had the stoppages that we did ; on the morning of th S9tb w marc aed from Brlstow Station to Manassas, my brigade lead ng and following Syke ; we halted at Manassas half an hour, wbn I received an order to proceed in the direotie ef Gainesville 1 moved la the direction pota a out te me ; aad marched about two miles, passing Hint's IMilsteo, when a cavalryman said a trooper had beea taken la the vicinity. I halted my brlxads .sad ordered four companies of i the Sixty-second Pennsylvania to the front with di recti on a to move la the advaere ahout half a mile, throwing out ski rm lakers to th front aa danker to to aide. We left Manassas about t o'clock. I the moved oa until wa cam to a cleared place where ear skirmishers com me need firing with th enemy's pickets, probably about five miles from Manaasas1 Junction. At this point Oea. Porter rode ae, aad wa halt for a time, aad I ordered eight companies et tne Sixty ssaoad Pennsylvania to the front to support I the four eompaalee of th same regiment already there. Oen. Pastor tha called Oeas. Moreil, Butterfleld and myself, aad all got off their horses. Hs said, I have a communication to read to roe. He had the oommdsicatioa 1 I do aot kaow by whom It was signed : I understood tt to be a eemmualcatlnn front Oea. Pepe. We the went beak lo the rear ea the hill t nree hundred yards, and ther en of th hatieria wa placed ta position. . Oea. UeDowell aad Porter went off to th right and near the aide, aad held some eoaveraatloa, probably aa hour. I was aot preseat at th conversation. I think there wa a map iakea et After the ooeversatloa. Oea. McDowell rode to the right. I received aa order to recall ray packets al meet directly after Oea. McDowell left. The order moved say eemmaaa to the right. I attempted to go to the right, about 000 yards across the railroad, which is said to raa to Oatoeevtlto. W met oOetrusuoaa which 1 w could aot aot through, a was reported to me. I thee faced about and moved back to the hilt where the battery of artillery wa placed, xot up this bill and th nemy's batteries opened e as.' Our troops were placed ia positlon-mv command was two brigades to the rear Af the battery oa th right, and rmalnd there during the eosstder artillery Arias, i do aot knew hew tons. The position was one tooerUialy repel any attack. ; ft was a good posi-Uea for that parpoae. t -if T The eommuaicafoa from Oea. Pepe, aa I rscol lees, was to toss eSset, that th troops wrr fO "g t tiytomake-a juaefJo at Gainesville, but mat we might get to Gainesville. It might no necessary for as before morning or thai night tot fail back te Ceaue-vllle. ,! f I ; : The communication was addressed from Den. Porter to Oea. Pope. I ' I Q. Prom about flva to sevea In the evening what was the pueltMia of the enemy in relation to tne position of Uen. Porter's corps T a. That Is a hard question ; to answer ; I do not knew much about the enemy ; 1 only kuow that during the uay large quSLtltles of boons Mere cuning toward our front, from the left -the point isatd lo b Thoroughfare Gap ; there were Clouds of dust all luat aftemoH. whl-h cam fiom the point pot ni4 oui lo us aa Tnoroughfare Oae ; this poiat was- about inree or four mliee to the left of us ; the butteries opened upon us about one o'clock 1 tne troops were uiuia twelve or fitieea hundred yards of ua;! wa saw no force atulthey were scattering troops i On fot believe we saw at an v one time over Kuiv .tous point la front of us ; the woods came withta hundred yards, and just back et the battery it seemed a if toe country raa off into a vaiiey ; ithrre rs directly in Irontof us woods; there was a cleared apot to our rlht seeming to ruaup tote lop 01 tn bill. .!'!-: I m o. At that period of the dav was It practicable for Gen. Porter, by a movement od his left. 10 outflanks toe eaemy rlacaaa W as r 1 Be enesny aeeaaea te o cowing ..0hira Gao this refers to toe Siih. The answer would he deOKiediy ao," as Oea. Porter would have bsd to set ia the rear of Tnorauahfare Gap to mra the Sank of the enemy. Teat I my opluloe. 1 have never beea ever all the grouad, I kaow that Gen. Moreil received an order aear aundown a MUle be fore sundown. We were all Jaced ther and stm ted toward Mauassas Junction when tola order came dawn toe road. Tha eroer was carried by aa eruei iy who was stopped In the rood by Cel. W.rren. 1 Wo. fsced tke command about and started back to too Deiat, 1 We were probably a mile aad a half or $ two ndUs from the position referred to as occupied by tin : batter. After 1 Bad taoed my brigade about I :roie . ahead to Oea. Moreil and. naked aim. M General, ar : you going to attack V U replied I substaana, - No, ft ta too tat, aad this order ha been given under a wrong impression.' Th substance af the eroer waa, The eaemv la retiring j attack aad persu b w vIko- rensir.' Ga. MereU stated to e that Col. Mr-aaaBj commanding the picket la froat, reported the eaem receiving retofdroeajeata. . I raseaaber ef the Cort here ee ecUd to the line of tnstim-TT a Irrelevant. , teew Maater, toe Prest- , anUremaikedtaataiae-teaths of too wtoets testi- : monv saeuld not aoupoa tan record. 1 1 rXtor sum daWsujatoa byiHoa. Reverdy Joha atoa and Mr. Same, coaasel far Oen. Perter. ey Geo. Psrtst ktsaaelf, aad y tee Court, the room was ; aieare. to enaSle toe Cnrt t deli hers te. 1 After delrboriUiow. th Cawrt requested Oea. Tor-tor to eeatne tne tesUaaoap as muoa as possible to : the petats at tasu. : . ' Ml' Q Atthat dase.werelheewemy.to patot ef f set. reurliig, a toe period of tat aaevaraatom aboat to order? . . i i ! I 1 J 1 A. I feel very positive that the enemy was not re-tirrog just at dark. Myeemmaad apeat the n ghtnt the place they taen eccupted. We com asr need to move the neat morolag.iwst aa day was beg in Bias lo break t understood teat, the olvis.oa waa tofollow Oen. 8rkea. We went back the aame road we eatae) qob to Manaasaa Juactioa to aar Oatrevt le. ay directfi of my commanding officer Oea. Moreil, bo ecrowpanied me. I supposed w wotil l ftod the eattre roipe at ContievUi whea we armed : thetw. Near Maalsea Juar.ttoa we passed dtargia. who aaM be waa dure, ad to feiiew Srkes. aad waited to k " which wav hs went. Oe. corgis bad Ptard's Bng aoe. I took ike road, BeMeviag that wowouio aU meet at CeatrevUle. I have re .so a to believe that Syke toek aaotaer road ; 1 think Sykes took a oifler ei.t route because, as we were eomirg up the retd, a ma who wasstaediagther svlt bis coat off saiJ the reeatara, Maritodale's ad BuUerAeid Brisade, fob this read. After 1 halted. Oea Moreil directed aaa to Stav until I sot further order. 1 " 1 ' - 1! 1 To tte Judge-Advocate 1 do aot kaow whether Oen. Porter kaew of th o4acles la the road. , Oea. Pn ter did aot make known to sne the urgent reason asftgoe.1 by Gen. Pope far our bein at Brlstow sta-tiou an the moraina ef the XbUs. i We did smh make a rewiiuaoisMtaee of aur front alter the artillery opeaed oathssnl h. Befre that w bad a wlfde regnumt axtlag as aktrwiimera. I betv that dUrtog the cay w bad let go pordo of isw army la our front. They formed a uae obliquely to oar front,? here nor heavv boo Irs of troops passing from Tltor-.isn'ar Gap toward our front ail day. Som may have beea five mt es. some three, and eoiae two t-uand ards. Oa the -J9tm Beard no firing, fxcept artillery at a iong.ouuaoce. Toward evenfag there were heavy voikys of musketry. Tae a-waay 1 oar troops. That musketry was to or rtgbt sad front about two nailea. ia toe snoraing. whea 01 akir-mUneis deployed. heard aome masketry.J Caa. '"'Tl '- 1. LTii.. rMlalAa as or- g. way am yew aui - stored t ATllnvorBtogifvd rear. After use otaer nwaww earn got I aouoB a soea as poaalai. . T mand got half aa awar xa aurt e a. sTgat ofem we did Mthe.r s .Ah. SAih thai mareh sreaafO mem suosv wa gf I. r--il-lrr M to wtretheTtdeifag I la '0pnM ei--T rfc. p.-.,. & nnsa ya ..s-orxe. pftt ooue-ae to mlll-mano tne y?7a. Wopet hi .commanflma pfhcdr, tyt rJX!lmmwrT h!ard Geo. Porter mea-IGnfpW Kfo. whWhe aaid. My I-Z7L ls Mt. 1 X diet receive them wosa tola 1 have never 1 nae trom oroerttua. a mmww written to Oen. Pop net req sesuna W71 to nesm ae wrtti oraWTaat t to only lime 1 recollect beastoc Oeav Porwr eaeassosi wm.4 wm.Z iMaataav read toe not referred to. b said t was fteeaOea. Pope. The languaae repeated it all L hara aim aa wins nwrrsw w w- -r -When aw veur maroa to CentrovUl sUd yea iva . mr command wa dvaactng or rtrtog waoatvw . vear command r.tMm the di ectioa of tt rt - ; -f r, - A-l cannot aay ghat I fori any Idee, - O. Were Use v tag tarouga xaerouin hxm Cap taking peal ilea as toev arrived, ... ...... tnmrA (rasnaaar " rlX-Th. ware tog toward taaoiassmedl n wwr bwwt hat wr very fas off. soane d-stance to r7TJ7 --I17 tewara Centra vtlle. -That waa ssy lapressioa. As te the arder tomi til tne aaaraiax ef the wW to Ceatre I as-net si that ati---er rather p at '- i.r.'-.-.- 1 fferth Intact, and Hi , .! V:. )- e -!? U;, '' ' - ' y 1 1 r ' ' : li ! : '! : I . i i i 4 .tul J il i'l it'''-' ---' 't . ;;-s 14:3 B I i, " I i t i ; I ! tit 111 t' 4f dJU t?M vi Utp4 atq ft u) i - i A II I!

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