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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 2

Brooklyn, New York
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hours fighting before we could make them Bur render. We are shattered very much with shot. Tbey carried away our spanker boom, put three shots in our main mast that is in the middle of was led by ihe flag ship and the second by the Bienville. The llrast column comprised the Wabash, Susquehanna, Mohican, Seminole. Pawnee, Unaclillo, Ottowa, Pembina and Yandal'n, in tow ol the Isaac Smith.

The gunboats Pecrruiu. Au THE GREAT EXPEDITION. We teibitshed yesterday, in cur several tele TO TIIE Ii AD I 13! IF TOO WANT YODlt FALL AND WINTER SKWING DOSE, Kent, nulcV and durable, RENT A SEWING MACHINE AT 156 FULTON STREET, AND IP YOU LIKE IT BUY IT. ae.14 6m Kev. Mr.

Keecher ami the Government, "When we frood naturcdly commented on tbe prospect of the Kev. Henry Ward Beecuer's arrest for the foolish paragraph in the Independent of last week, wc had no idea that the matter was really so serious. But il appears that the government v. never more serious than when it pro peisefi that ihe editors of the Independent "should This Tft iKH has tbe largest circulation ol nny Swains Pper Published in the United Stales. Its value as an advertising nptiuii is therefore apparent.

To CoKUTpnNirNT8. No nonce can lie taken ofiuinm the ship, and split our anchor shacKie cut our maiD stay, gallant stay, split our starboird quarterknocked our bulwarks in; one 32 shot came tbroueh our bulwarks after spliting our anchor, and cut a man's leg off. He was captain of a ud; he died a few miiiutes afterwards. Wounded several others. Several shots are under our water line.

We had hot work of it, but now the stars and stripes are waving there. Tbe fort on the opposite side of the channel surrendered to us, firing but a few shots. I have no time to write much. This is ihe third engagements have been in. No more at yresent.

Your son, Wiixiam Hamblek, U. S. Flag Ship Wabash. Gen. Sherman to the People of South Carolina.

"To the People or Sodtu Caiiolina: "In obedience to the orders of the President of theso United States of America, I "uavo landetl on your shorea with a small force of National troops. The dictates of a duty which under the Constitution, I owe to a great sovereign Stale and to a proud and hospitable people, among whom 1 have passed some of the pleasantest days of my life, prompt mo to proclaim that we have come among you Willi no feeling of personal animosity; no desire lo harm your citizens, desiroyyour property, or interfere with any of your lawful laws, rights, or your social and local institutions, beyond what ihe causes herein briefly alluded to, may render unavoidable. Citizens of South Carolina The civilized world stand appalled at the course you are pursuing! appalled at the crime von are committing against your own mother; the best, the most enlightened and heretofore the most prosperous of nations. You are in a stale of active rebellion against ihe laws of your country. You have lawlessly seized upon the arsenals aad other property belong ing lo our common country, and within your borders, wuh this property, you are in arms and waging a ruthless war agaiDst your censiitutional government, and thus threatening the existence of a government which ou are bound, by me terms of the solemn compact to live under and faithfully support.

In doing this you aro not only undermining and preparing the way I'r totally ignoring your own political and social existence, bat you are threatening the civilized world with the odious sentiment thai sell government is impossible Willi civilized men. Fellow Citizens: I implore you to pause and reflect iqion the tenor and consequences of your acts. If the awful sncrilices made by the devastation of our property, ihe shiddilig of frniernal blood in battle, the mourning and wailing of widows and orphans throughout our anil, are insiiflieim! to deter jou from further pursuing ibis unliolv nr. then ponder, I beseech you, upon the ul imate, but not less certain result which its further progress must necessarily and naturally email upon your diice happy and prosperous Stale. Indeed can you pursue this Iratricidid war, and continue to imbrue your hands in llie loyal blood of your countrymen, your friends, your kinsmen, for no other object Ibaii to unlawfully disrupt the confederacy of a great people, a cou lideracy established by your own hands, in order to set up, were it possible, an independent government, under which ou never live in peace, prosperity, or quietness.

"Carolinians We have come among you as loyal men, Hilly impressed with our constitutional obligations to ihe citizens of your State; those obligations shall be performed as far as in our power, but le not deceived; the obligation of suppressingarniedcombinaiionsagainat llie constitutional authorities is paramount lo all others. If, in the performance of lids duly, oilier minor but impel tant obligations should be in any way neglected, it list be attributed to the necessities of the case, beeauso rights dependtnt on the laws of the State must be neces sasily subordinate to military exigencies, created by insurrection and rebellion. W. Shkhman, Brig. Gen.

Commanding. "Headquarters, Port Koy al, S.C., Xcv. The Germans and Fremont. A sympathizing meeting fizzles. The coll for a meeting laet evening, of Gcrmin citizens "who are friends of Gen.

Fremont, aud who appreciate ihe energy he has displayed," attracted a large number of persons at Turn Hill, No. 077 Washington street. As some disturbance was uppiebeDded, a number of policemen were present. At o'clock, 5fr. Samuel Stern, who was stand ir in the rear of the hall, attempted to call the meeltrg to order, but was 6houted down.

Mr. Carl Brandt, of Dorchester, then went on the platform, and after making a few remarks, he nominated lbe following officers for the meeting President Carl Hcinziu, editor of the Pioneer. Vic President Mr. Prang. Secretary Mr.

Miller. They were elected, and Mr. Heinzcn took the platform, and made a brief speech in German. At the conclusion ho offered a series of seventeen resolutions, endorsing GeD. Fremont's course, and affirming that the Administration was actuated by political motives entirely in superseding him.

Mr. Samuel Stern Was about to read a series of resolutions in opposition to these, when the President intcriupied him, saying in German that he had no right to appear there or speak under ttic cali, which was addressed to the friends of Gc. Fiemont. Mr. Geortre Sennott now rose as if to speak, and the President very graciously introduced liim lo tbe meeting as the counsel for John Brown This called forth applause.

Mr. Sen nott mourned a settee, regretting the shortness of his legs and his inability to speak German. He said he should not speak unless the meeting invited him to. The. President desired to know first whether Mr.

Sennoit agreed with the object of the meet ing, to wit, the endorsement ot General Fremont Mr. Sci'uott re plied that it was none of the President's business whether he agreed with the objects of tbe meeting or not. The President The question before the meeting is on ihe resolutions. Do you understand tht Mr. Seniiott I probably understand those resolutions Id German as well as you will understand my remarks in English.

I he assembly then voted to allow Mr. Sennott to proceed. He thanked them for their courtesy, and con graiulaiea himself upon having sueh au intelligent audience. It was characteristic of the Gerund that iney formed their own opinions and ado red to them. Voice 'We've heard all that Mr.

Sennott then gave a brief history of 'Her the who reminded him, somc Gen. Fiemont. He said that he hid i.c.t it. 'ore had a high respect for Gen. Fremont, am; he shcuid not call him names uuw.

He ceil no man names it was not diguilied Gen. vi mont had en removed from his command. Who removed him A Voice 'Abraham Mr. Sermon Yes, the President of the United States. Won't you sustain the Government? (Loud cries of 'Yes! Yes! No! iViif tne Gei mans sustain the Government against Jell Davis ('Yes! Y'es! No! The Government sent General Butler from Fortress Monroe to Boston, and who mode a row about thai? Isn't General Butler a greater abolitionist than Fremoniy (Laughter, and cries of 'Yes! Yes! No! Has" not Government a rightto remove Fremont Y'es Are you going to sustain the Government The Secretary (Mr.

Miller Yes, against Jeff Davis, hut not againsi Fremont. Grits of 'That's Mr. Sennott If you arc honest citizens, you will sustain the Government against both. (Hisses.) I'll agree that Blah's a'jaekass. (Applause.) I'll agree that if Fremont had leu let aloue lor a time, he would probably hive won a battle but now that ihe government had superseded him, he must not oppose it.

The President is a Republican, the memo ers of the Cabinet are Ktiiublicaiis, aud they had facts before tuem, and could best judge of the expediency of the step. Cari Brae tit took the platform, and was prcictdmg to reply to Mr. Sennett, in Euglish when he was interrupted with loud cries of "Di utsch "Deutsch f. om a part of the audience, lie expl lired that he desired to reply to Sennott, and was allowed io go on. He said it was an irror the American people, that as soon as a nun has cist his vote he ceases to be a sovereign, and is the slave of the man he his Ueiid.

As Germans who loved freedom, they claimed the right to criticise the acts ot those horn they had elevated to power, and protect tlnir liberties. The present administration, v. hieh they had helped to elect, had broken the CoiiSlilulion itself in restraining the liberty of the press and free speech Having said thus much, Brar dt said he "guessed that was enough," and retired. Air. Ilosmer, who stated that he lived on Marion si i eel in thi.

city, then took the ll.ior, and made a lew remarks to the clleet that the Democrats and slaveholders in Kentucky and Maryland had hounded on the President to remove Fremont ever since the emancipation proclamation, and ne had lelt compelled to do it. Mr. Miller, of Boston, the Secretary, followed in a long German speech, which was applauded whenever Fremont's name occurred. Mr. K.

Yogei, of Chelsea, a Se.iss, begged the indulgence ol the meeting while he; a few nuiaiks. lie thought Fremont was upcM s.l.tfi lor the saine reason' that McDowell was, ttame iueoiiipclfaicy. The Gnvcrbiitent nuiHS to give jusi ice tu every man North or South. Tue pro 'peiiyol ihe slaveholders is t' he respected lbe same the. properly of others.

Mr. Vog.q w.i; interrupted wiih cries of 'He is the a lvot ilc of sl.ivcn let him sj. Arc. 'lite' I'rrsidinl nihil Mi. Vugel of order, ami the rcsoiulioi'S were Hico ad.qdcd and Uie meeting adjourned.

T. ft?" lETEk LYfcAN, A'J Kxtah. tVMei In Norti: Um.h i Mice corner of I and Clinton jivenuefl, I'itt oroutdvn. FltitfRius luidto cttkr. ial ly gusta, Curlew, Seneca and R.

B. Forbes, followed iu the track of the Bienville. Sufficient apace was given each vessel, in order that the fire from one column might not interfere with the operation of the other. As the fleet moved majestically on towards the foe, the few minutes consumed ia getting within range seemed dreadfully long to the spectators, who watched in deep suspense for the commencement of the fight. At length, precisely at five minutes before 10 o'clock, the Bay Poin.

battery opened its fire upon the Wabash, and that at Hilton Bead followed almost withiu a second. Toe ships were then nearly midway between the hostile guts, and scarcely within range. For a minute they made no reply, but presently the Wabash began. Then grandly she poured from both her massive sides a terrible rain of metal, which fell with frightful rapidity upon either shore. The her vessels were not slow in following her example, and the battle was fairly begun.

It was apparent that few of the ai first were the only projectiles used, burst within the fortifications. The guns had too great an eltvatioD, and their iron messengers went crashing among the tree tops a mile or two beyond the baiteries. The same was the case witb the rebels, whose shot passed between the masts aud above our vessels. The frigates and gunboats each having delivered her lire, which mainly in this round was rccttd against Bay Point, passed within the bay, indifferent alike to the bursting shells, humming projectiles and hot round shot which the rebels furiously discharged, breaking the water into foaming columns every whete around them. Il wss part of the plan of battle to engage the dteries alternately, and the vessels, preserving were to move in ciic'es fore toe.

This mode of procedure was de cieie upon, oeeause tnc current sets swtlily in the. sireits between the fertilieations, which are about two miles and three quarters apart, and it was impossible, even had it been desirable, for ihe vessels to remain stationary long enough to siieuce ike battery before attacking the other. Somethii.g oceured, however, to change these ai raigt nituts a lit tie. It is true the larger vessels mllowed the Wabash from first to lajt, in the prescribed way, and the Bienville, leading the seem) division, gallantly maintained the position nl.ieb had been asMgned to her throughout the cLiirc clior but" the gunboats, lliiding that thi could bring a destructive enfilading fire to bearupen KSHod Head, by stationing themselves iu a cove about a utile's to the left, of the fortilleation, took that position, and performed most efficient service. The Commodore, perceiving the good result of the manoeuvre, permitted ihi to remain.

The Wabash was brought as near Hilton Head batttry as the depth of water permitted white soundings were given and signals made dunog the whole time the ship was in action, as regularly us upon ordinary occasions. Within a distance of nine hundred yards from the rebel guus, the Wa oash threw in her fiery meteengers, while the other frigates, no further away, participated in the deadiy strife; and the gunboats, from their sheltered nook, raked the ramparts fiightfuUy. Thus the lire of about fifty guns was concentrated every moment upon the eni my, who worked heroically, nev, waveriuer in his reply except when the Wabash, was using her batteries directly in front of him. Then it was too hot for flesh aud blood tttnrture. Shells fell almost as lapidly as hail drops within, and lor a mile aud a half beyond the battery.

As they struck and ploughed into the earth, a dense pillar of sand would shoot upward, totally obscu iieg the fortification, and driving the blinded gunners from iheir pieces. Iu describing their circuit and delivering their li the vessels consumed rather more than an hour for each round. Little more than half of this time, however, was spent in getting into position; for gliding slowly around; perhaps entering the bay heyoDd the tort a half a mile, just far enough to pei mi', tbe safe turning of his immense ship, the Commodore brouuht her back, and repeated from bis starboard battery, until the guus became ton hot to handle, thai devastating lire. Wuat is true rtspeeting the firing ot the Wabash is also true respecting the Susquehanna, Bienville, Pawnee, Muhiean and the rest. Each vessel (ljiugeu her broadside at the shortest possioie range, loading and firing again and again, wita all ihe coolness and precision exercised in target practice, before she passed the baltery.

After Ihe second round had been brilliantly fought on boih sides, the Wabash gave a signal to the "vessels which had been most actively eogaged io cease firing and give refreshments 10 iheir men. l. was that the gunboats did their most efJieie'it cannonading. Their shells ami leuuid slioi Hew straight across the parapet of the fortificaiiou, driving ihe men from theirguns and Hoiking a dreadful havoc, in the rear of the a i miration, extending about three fourths of a ti. He, is a broad meadow, bounded by dense woods.

Across ihis open space the enemy was carrying ins dead ai wounded, and wagons were hurriedly lc inuv'iLg the equipage of the camp. The Mercury, steaming close to the Bhore, found that the battery had been deserted, and immediately took the news to the llig ahip, which, by ikis lime, with her sister vessels, was coming up like a destroying angel to reueiv the comic. The Commodore also received confirm ition of the tidiegs from other sources, and even wuile listening to the words cf the messenger, the bels struck their Hag. The signal to cease firing was at once hoi led, and ir. being precisely o'clock, the bamb ud ment had been nearly five hours in progress.

'1 h. li.igsbip lowered a boat and sent itashore, i. airjicg a ll ig truce in the bow, and our own piond bar ie ai the stern. missioa was to ii qui ii the r.euiy had iirrentK ied. Oom iiotLibr Ji'iLir.

Kotlgers, a I'S tiger on the Wa iiasli, win had come down to join his vessel, ihe. Flag, blockading off Cuavlcstovj, and bsd been i.cting during the jiaht as aid to Commodore Dupcni, was in tdgrie.d the duly of tkiug the ll ig aehuie. Himself and crew nere ncttrmed, but. tbey found iin one to receive them. Hb the Anieri' an ensign upon the deserted rampir, and tick ieh.

I t.ill South Caru ii. a in the majesty uf the United Stales. Another a. rizer s(ar 1 mileii baeni vvards displ upon the ii er siafl' a a rocs to the icfi, v. Iv lbe rebel srai hud waved billing the and wuetjeo ii, had jusi been tiikcn divvu.

Ccmn'Ouoic. Tattnall and his gunboats disappeared iu the early part of the. engagement, tie sent a few shots towards the fleet, but as usual his boats were not near enough lo Jdo any in The unreports which had been lying during the engagements, with their anchors hove short, got uudcr yt ittu and moved towards the shore. Gui. Yviieft's brigade was first landed, the men being compelled to wade through water up to i heir middle, lu the rear of the For', were about tents, io which the soldiers repaired aud helped themselves.

The sailors also repaired thither and obtained a Lumber of valuable trophies. The foitiiications at Hilton Head and Bay Point were corciim need as early as last July, and since that mil' ihe Niutii South Carolina volunteers, Coi. lloyword, and tie Twelfth, Col. Elliott, have iietn stationed here. These troops were under command of Gen.

Thos. Drayton, wnose resit'euce is upop Hilton Head Island, aud who was li es' nt during the. bombardmeut. Ti.e vicluiy was complete, everything fell into the bancs of our forces. The enemy, about four th us nd strorg, cleared out to a place of safety as soon as they became convinced that the.

day was "not theirs." The town of Beaufort was taken without the filing of a gun on the Saturday followiug, aud the troops were set to the task of throwing up entrenchments. Direct from the Fleet. The following letter is from a boy on board the Wabash, a son of police officer Hambler, which gives a very interesting account of the fight. This is the third engagement he has been in Hilton Heat, S. Nov.

0, 1801. Beak Fatiieii We are on our way with this great expedition, accompanied by iu odd gunboats and transports, with the largest merchant, man in the woiid the Great llcpiiblie. Sue has got nine hundred horses on board, ami a variety uf stores. We have in tow two ferry boats, but unfortunately, on the morning of the du Oct. when on our way, we Had a very rou sua, iii which we lost one of them.

it is a splendid tight to see so many men of war in a line of procession, wilb the Wabash us leader. Ji. is a npiett. did sight at night lo see them, signaling wuu an kinds of colored lights. We lost a steamer loaded iih cattle, aud came near losing one uf our gunboats, but she was saved i.y turowiog jr giin overboaro.

It was a terrible gab ami ist ed three days. Wc at rived oil' Pol Koyal safe, and soon were joined by the rest of Uie ileet. The nest day alter we arrived we proceeded up llie chimin There wen; three rebel sieam gunboats near the shore which lired at us, but missed. We teu i two or ilute duz shells alter them and tin lelf and went up the channel. Tue Wa bash anil Susquchauna engaged a fort, mounted wiih 10 guns, some not mounted.

We fired a I shot or sheii, and soon got an answer. Then wc got in'o action. Tlie roaring of cmnon, aud idiots. Iljiiii; in ail directions, would make your i hail stand em end. I should say wc were 'ten graphic orlnioiis, the principal details connected with the grunt naval victories at Port Royal aud P.

iiufoi resulting in the capture of Forts Bean retard and WaiHer, situated on each side of the 'iisin entrance, and the capture of the towD, which latter feat was accomplished without the discharge of a pun or the los3 of a man. In the assault or. the batteries eight seamen were killed aud twenty wounded. As everything connected with the expedition is of interest we herewith give a concise and connected history of the events which transpired from the time of leaving Fortress Monroe to the final landing of the army on Port Royal Island. On Tuesday, morning, the 29th of October, the great ile et set sail.

The vesBelB are arranged in parallel lines, apparently occupying an area of about four miles in length and three in width. An idea of their position is conveyed in the following table J.F.rT COLVatK. liidlie, Oi ei.n Express, Illinois, (1 olden Kngle, Locust Point, Btar of the South Varkersburgli, lielvidero, Coidzacoalciis, Marion, aloliican. rr.NTItE COLUMN. "Wabash.

Atlantic, Yauderbilt, Great Republic, Ocean Queen, Zenas Coffin, Potomac, Vinlkdd Scott, Union, Ericsson, Cahawba, O.M. Seminole. niOIIT COLUMN. Kmpire City, Oriental. Florida, Philadelphia, itoanoke.

iWataiizas, Pen Deford, Ferry boat, Governor, Peerless. Daniel Webster, Augusta, Ariel, Iilercury. A line of gunboats extended along the whole fiout cf the fleet, of which the. Curlew, Isaa" Pniitb, lJawT.c and Ottawa were to the left of the Wabash, and the Uuadilla, Sececa, Pembina, 11. B.

Forbes and Penguin to the right. The guu boais Pocahontas and Alabama protected the left Hank. The wind blew gently from the west aud there was but little sea. After passing Cape Henry an cast l. south course was steered, aud the sand epb of Virginia disappeared from view about live o'clock in tbe evening.

The Wabash, with all her sail set, careened gracefully upon the evcniDg breeze, and the oilier vessels came slowly aud beautifully forward in their columns. The sun set gt rgeottsly, and finally night spread her sable inatif tiver the sei ne. Suddenly the darkness wae liven by a column of bluish light, shooting splendidly v.p'vva irom the Wabash, which ebam and then to a glaring white. This 'igna! to the men of war. It was i rcd by similar pyrotechnic display! iii'.

t. uicd tiie water wiih brilliant hues. Then ii.e signal lampn were suspended from evc i u.asi and oicbed in everv paddle box, where tie iwi: kit aud glimmered all night, like green and red stats, to warn the steersmen to avoid collision. On "Weduesd.iy morniug the SOth, nearly all the vessels were wiihtu sigat from the fiag jhip. The wind having shifted round to the southwest it blew quite freshly all day and the smaller vessela were unable to maintain their positions iu the column.

The large transport steamers moved alorg splendidly. There were a great deal of sea sickness among the troops and the men generally look to their bunks. Thursday the olst the fleet was favored with beautiful weather. There was vessels in pjsi tion at day light aud no difficulty was experienced in keeping together. All the ferry boats had been scattered by the sttrm the day previous.

At noon the ileet was in latitude Si deg. miuutes aud longitude 75 degrees 4S miuutes AVest, having made 5)0 naiics in the course of tlie previous hours. On Friday the 1st cf November there was a Eiorin. The wind blew strongly from the southwest and as the day waned increased to a gale. Thirty two vessels were iu sight.

The gun bolts wallowed the muzzles of their guns uudcr water, end some of the side wheel steamers lurched so much that thtir paudles alternately ravolved in the air. The poor soldiers were greatly friguieu cd and believed we would not survive ihe storm. At sunrise ot the 2d, ihere was a tre ivy sea, aud not more then teu vessels were visible. As day advanced the number diminished to four, and eot rested tionii everybody because, of the iis peisioii of tin Ileet, 1'iid opinions to ihe';ci that the CNpcciidou would prove f.iiiiire were Irmly cxpres si ii. By idghtfali ihe sea had tiwns then generally known tlju their i.

s.t.. alien as For' morning opfued with a bait.) smooth sea. Tue snn snone ortglil iv aod the wi'Mt t1, wee begoiit troops vvimoj. seasickness hud cm uned to their obiDs, straggled em deel' to ti j' the cbauqe.

Not more than eight vessels were in sight. At tlay light Monday morning ihey were in full view of the coast of South Carolina. The Wabash dropped anchor. Telescopes were put into requisition, and a battery was observe i ui. me sc titliensi point llillou Head Island, other of smaller dimensions or, the Island po site.

I uc vt sst is ii ti ueei came adL illy, till abcv.i thlriy re within Ainc al1 Aeie. together, lltcoiinoisances were, uiiue by the gunboats, anil in the afternoou the trau porta cue ty v.i' in ihre th oar ttu ea Ju lope siioic. ii. i in tije ai'tetiiio ste on coif e.i A s. a About o'el Ii.

i tbe rebei ihi little S'i'si'iou aad ipeucd "I our in uc i mo.lo'l. lioiti tiie' 'jo'le ol SI. Iililp.j .1 i. oi isk iii'i ii id ia Itni I i. ti line of gtivi boats anil tone Theiiin Uuaoilla, nin aud others, id, but the hoi ie.1;.

f. ini ii iunn il Irom Curlew. IV At I fin ituio wliv. i cii.i l.i.r; 'CI .,0 tlie ellelnt i us ud us iney conic, were lost 1 to li.

p. mi. Tnis eptjode CjllseO I', good Ceil ot lie rt 'nil. lu ill the lieet. i Uii Tiuse.iy lM rniio.

Sliertu stall' i made a ri i oriiiO' no teurd tue stonei tug lM: t'Ur. tor the di 1 a ing the lire of ibe er Svi as utbeiiay tiieir posiiioii. The i ipo to il. agsiii pie: bui aUer i lew sho's fe oil a Ttie.r vojoct its to ileeoy our ve sei iti i.c vo tbe vo i.irge hut IPi lt.iy a.ii.ii, b.i ,1 i'oi jt g'l 'S id of "i to: If by eue I Tiis the gun boats approacned wuinii a ii.iu ii on the northern side of the.

e. mounted there belched a fi.ij ar.n nii their pre senee. Preseutly uii.ntu on other side at Hilton Head jeeeoe i 11. rowieg shells. As it was uo pu ut' ral 'to tuiugon a general engage oem liti'o, the gun boats withdrew and ji; Ibet.

Tlie recounoisance made by General Sherman demonstrated tue iuipractic.tbirny ol landiDg the n.ililjry of the expedition iu the f.te.i of such preparations as the enemy had exhibited. To e.tlel lo our iliscomliture, the steamer Krhssoa i' ill; Hainiltoii's Light Battery on Board, aud the baik ()t can Exrt ss, conlainiug all ihe ordiit ince had nut arrived. No position on shore v.ouM be tt nahie without the artillery. The ferry iu tenried to disembark the troops, were also mi as were the vessels containing provisions, in' this condition of affairs it was determined to yield ihcguidance of matters to tiie Navy, as it was evident that the soldiers couhl not land unless the sailors first silenced the rebel ij tterie The attack was to have been made on Wednesday, but the Wabash striking a shilling sandbir, the enterprise was postponed until Thuisd iv, the Tih ol Nov. The weather was beautilul, the' wind blowing gently Irom the norlh casi.

Early iu (lie morning the rebel took up the position wliieh theyhad occupied on other bay at "the entrance of the bay, bile as mmy as seven rutin huge river steamers, eoiiuog irom lithii.d the headlands, passed, forward in ihe oiling, occasionally atijiroacj'tn the lortilie aiii'iis on ither side, and by liV. aiiS of a row boat with on ine ot uiese vt sei natt urtiiifui 'Ciainiveiinoits Cliarlcsfoii, the laio ii itui crowe'ed wilb e.eiir i IVoiu ad leir.iii!, who liad er.u.c to nitiii'ss fi.e li.iiion I I.e. "Yap and I he i. est; i tlnir Ii el. Or.e Ot the Cb rs have bad tin: (l insti of iSngl uni ud In lor she display f.d Hie II igs o' as well us the rebel ensign, aad taking a cr ivere country "'iiini it iion of 1 to once on l'" 'iiOll biyond the reach ol uanger, ion ti victory was v.

Ai ii o'clock tiie fleet was signaled al. raise anchor, and in ra1 hr in bill an hour alii wards the vc eU Ui' liiT'. Tiny sl.i olv lo.viru 1 c.utioush lii lii.g ihe iij i'ii ic line, arrabgeil iu in cjiusniis, of the Uie h.iu iu .1, 'Mg lial he. shut uii'' in I'ort Lafayette. We can hardly think of the grief il would cause here to lose.

Itr. Bcecher. Dr. Johuson said, when David Garriek, the actor tlictl, that in his death lbe gaiety of nations was extinguished, iir. Beecher is not so gical a ntim as Davy Garriek, but had he been removed to Fort Lafayette, in the handsome notice which would have appeared in this paper we would have said that by his removal the pleasures ot Brooklyn on Sunday eveniDg had been fearfully diminished.

We would have visited Plymouth church with sad and mournful recollections in the spirit if not in the language of Hamlet, we would have said, "Alas! poor Beecher a pastor "of infinite jest and most excellent nicy. Where "be your jibes now your gambols your mouth "ings and your puns, that were wont to set 'even the church upon a roar. Quite, "uuite chop fallen." In truth, Mr. Beecher never was for a fanatic. He is too intelligent a man to play the role to perfection.

He is no companion for the crazy fellows who keep harping on one ide3 until their brain turns. He is wonderfully versatile. He "makes a face" that only the lamented Burton could equal, and he charges his voice as cleverly as a bad veatrilo. Besides, he is a man of intellect and his seimons are wonderfully freEh. We don't know anybody who talks so much that re peats himself so little as Jfr.

Beecher. If Mr. Beecher had "stuck to bis last," as the vulgar phrase is, he wouid never have, got into trouble. But he is one of chief contributors lo the Independent and the ImUpnidtiit got oil' a very nonsensical paiiigraph last tceV. to the effect that the A1 tain isuruion despaired of success in this war, and was prepared to make peace.

We are glad to hud. as vc do front Ihe annexed paragraph from the Washington Star which is said speaks with sen.i llicial authority the gov err n. ecl. intends to make an example of the hide the Jeaditg abolition sheet it will limit iis jnst severity to the author of me article complained of. The Washington Mar says 1 1 tt ill atrord loyal men everywhere gratification to ata thai it is generally understood herelnat the Trovem rin iil heve ordered the parly responsible for the pronnil atioTi of the York Imlepe ulcnPs budge! of infamous, falsehoods concerning the state, of public affairs lir.i nliolitd in yesterday's ta ,) lobe laken inla custody held in 'ort Warren, as a dangerous enemy to the 1'nion cause.

"We rejoice that Ihe authori ics lhu manifest thai thi are indeed in earnest iu their effort lo protect the pablie interest. IVhile every true yal man of ihe loyal slab ilhollt distinction of drinul puny, is pullii.g Ids whole irust in the patriotism at, el good jinlg jutnt of the Ooveriilueiit. a nest or the order of the jii'v "''s people, are doing th ir 1 esf to give tbe rebels aid. Mei rl by of aiet the publication of lalst bee I eoeeernioir Pro ideal, or eore tary Cainero'i. or ei reiary eli se, or Secretary Vt'elles, or Ier Gem ral Jibiir.

tenms of ail the existing unbariassineiiis to Mii e. in the war r.ov out of the ens spei uhai. ni.ler oi ilies pto le. Sooner or luier. loiew well, lie oiv 'riiiiieut would be copipeli.

ti, treat tb pre.i. ey it Jiad treated know aiol pi rsish hi n.pj'hb.i rebels, liighl thol arc we ik.t in this lliigranl ise the proper policy is lu be iniliab.i!." "We trust ihe "party responsible" is not Wit. Beecher but we troi'ble for Mr. Beecuer's psottifc, tbe Theoeivte Tilton. Uis temporary renttnal even ivcidd tie a great loss; he is asi idui us iu i.i 1 devotion to the Sunday School cause, and latterly has given his attention to cot.

ton pinntit we notice, at his ple.isaol residence in this ci'y. He sends the boll he succeeded in raising to the Tribune, and calls it the boll and not the Tril.nnc, oi course "the image of the devil." Wc copy iu this connection his pleasant letter to the cotton boll. Kditor (, Or V. )'. I My 1 1 send a in io loeise of the Devil! It.

is uli' llu Si b'u'd ruutd l.i the sea isl air id a llrooklyri iii ii; it ripened only bc eall lbe nil Oe 1. ne thi Vail. 1 an ordinary season, in elunaie, a 1 11 ind.l arow nuind bat not burs'. I plaiind die si id in a bo bed, removing the edass us seen a do i l.i ke u'reund. From halt' ii di i eii si ids 1 in.M en inn make a ttl.ich.

according a the Mi.oT i Mimphis. will sullice to st cure me the t.o. Oem i fas ultiein eiiy ymi.s as a jt 'i' i Tu.xov. Greeley is rioted lor ess a regard bis fitic! we. lave no doubt Tilton send him the boll to remind him of tue ea.

which lbe malcria' for a clean Mi in can be pro curt d. We shall be sorry or Tilton if ihe axe scould happen fall tip', his head but he will eorsolat ''i in ihe fact that he is not the only 'ec itiib pia dei" in trouble ahum this liiue. et; F. k.m. itit.

healing tlie ir morn, ei 'if ii on lit holii It is uot an k. the reu'er. of the. late edtii'in of the r.H..' i lo get every line of the important 5iMtS ti is p'ltdistied iu the jnoers elve l. i'in later.

In peace times the morning 5t a great auv.ii'.t.igo over the veniug laoeis, i eeauce the most proceedings i i 'he nid am: dcli'ieraltve ieu 3 lake, piace tc.o iate in the day for ihe tverii: iiors to li ici bid (.1 tue stem vocfe ar laUi pVaee iu the day geueraliy In lime for publication iu llu evetdcg papers. Yes tt lor inclinee, ilie AaAti 1 contained four cl'. uiiis of teb'graj hie nerrs, embracing the o.oiii ii 'i iinm Potith rn expudi lion details. Ti.e liiijit) aecoiiul ol Joui. Dim cot, Wf an ea niti.i tit.ii yesterday Pac.i.e vill how that it is ol: id" tiie best pap Ms published a', inc price in il i or o' her etr.n:try.

In y. r. fr iiisU'ce'i, tbe reader lite iir 1 t't renl literary uoh of iy ot; lull, ih, a the i.iI'! ibo' ill lei iliiit' ihe se' or i l''o iiis. uasini', on i.iic' i'ter new so! the day, r.i fl i eiely, et roiiw iiou ami Yt)U Men's Cnii iian eia iiio. Oo Ih third, city items of the tbe lour: etli'igs, Poii'ie tn fj, oni donr ti' llie Nev.

Voil. preidiiec hi irket, t'c fuur of tedegr tptt uc vs from all puna tli' "Uttiy in fou ten du.nns of iivtli piat.vf. i.m v.e tbiuk the b'i'i'ie iv. any iper 'o lu t'. Wc thiive a N.

c. York bi. i1 of t.mrvcis in auevi llicu i ad. mi the ul itesl e. lit UOHb P'.

ible. The lor a cent is abotd lie jnest penny nh that wi 'nil" lleii 1. 11 a poiut griued by tte ssts. it.ti oi will he a plaee ut rctitUzvous tor oui on the Southern ci ast. Hitherto a vessel in iho blockading squad roii which had suffered from rceident v.

as eom jiciled lo lind her way hack tu Fortress Monroe Of Baltimore for a harbor of rclttge or repair. This point will now be rjiarie a station, with coal and provision depots, aud small vessels ami steauiets mny be accumulated there with great rat'idity. The blockade of Charleston and Savan Ljb will be made eoinplete and total with the gunboats now at fort Royal, which wiil run in out ol the newly acquitcd station as ofleu a thcy need coal or siores. The condili of the 'oris, elei ciihcfl by the dispatches, leads to the belief Ibat they are only capable of the reduction beri.alter by a combined land and nival force. Tin Southerners not having the latter, will pro baliiv i ever venture an attin on our army at liil' Head.

i Cr bvch ion of delegates iront several of tiie. in Men's A M. eiidi its iu irions loyal will be held iu tue T.i i i ii i.eb. Church, on Second a venue, a liiYloik this alVernoot', to consider tie nd e. 1 1 the United Slates Ai my as a field of Cl.iisieiii eldhi' ss." i as km.

this Kvkmso. Messrs la. 'I'hoiiias tiie the. lirs; of their scries il la. sical soir.

es at the 1'oly teehbie Institute I Li i Vei'iuc. Titcy will Mist'dned by oiher I in.iiKi.t ift Hoi a IP licit iy Ik: counted upon v.ilh ccrlaii. iy. IMPORTANT NEWS TO BLACKSMITHS, TIN SMITHS, COOPERS, AND OTHERS. SAVE YOUR TIME AND FERRIAGE.


a3 Fui.ton Street, Brookxtn, till Myl Next dnor to the Eagle office. STODAKT PIANOS. JAMES E. LENT, HavliB been appointed by the manufacturers, Morris. Stile Agent for the sale of the above justly celebrated Instrument for Brooklyn, begs to Inform bis friends and the public tbat be lo prepareil at aft times with a full assortment of all sizes and utiles wnicb lie is enabled to offer at toe offest manufacturers' prices.

J. E. L. deems quite unnecessary to refer te. the merits of the STODART PIANO as it well known bv all makers and dealers, as well as by thou taodswbo own and have used them for tbe last quarter of a century, who will testify that tbey are eeyond all doubt one of tbe best (if nut tlie very best) Piano Kortes ever manufactured; justly knovn as the sweetest toned aad Uie moat 'be uKtnufacturers can with pride point to every Piano as an advertisement, and claim evtry owner as a friend.

Parties desirous of purchasing on lime can he accommodated by a. Bimple iDtemi. Also those who wish to hire can alwai a be suited ooth in price and atyle of Instrument. JAMiS IS. LENT, 35H Fulton street, autdtf opposite City HalL PATENT tjNFKK.VIENTED A A BREAD.

A TP EXCLUSIVE MANUFACTURERS, Nos. 9 and 11 IJOYT STREET, Brooklyn, Resrectfully Inforn lie public that they are prepared to supply and deliver, in any part of lirouklyu, this invaluable Bread, warranrt free fron stlf deleterious Ingredients and Idghly recommended by eminent chemists jaid the medical acuity. The advautapes of this Bread are: 1st It Is Bweet, light, wholesome aud very palatable, beini! made without the use of yenst or alkalies, The entire process is cleanly no band troubles the douirji or bread till baked rid ready for distrib tion. 3d It retains its moisture and flavor much longer than the common bread, keeping fresh for days. 'Xhe medical profession aud the public peaerally are rea (pectfully invited to visit the Bakery and witness the process.

I FiNKLE A LYOX'S SEWING MACHINES, TO LET AND FOR SALE. AT 156 FULTON STREET, BROOKLYN. seU 6m 3r Locust Mountain Coal. We have now sniiam a supply of the justly celebrated LooiT3T Mountain Coal received direct from the mines without tranship meat, which we are prepared to deliver to families in Brooklyn or New York, in fine order, from under cover, guaranteed not mixed with aBV other coal. The absence of clinker and small quantity of aihes or waste, reader thisCal really superior to any other for IUnqf Fiiknacss or Stovks, Order received at our wharf, between Fdlton and Catharine Fb ry, Brooklyn, andatSa Beaver street, tvo doors from Wall NCW Yrk 3IAKST0N A POWER Kiciiakd Tehran, broker in liquors and segar3, f)4 WATER STREET, N.

W. corner of Fulton Btreet, New York, Calls the attention of the trade to the great variety of amples in his office and tbe inducement; he ofiera. o5 ly tXf Callicot ife Levjsgs, law offices, No. 1 Park Place, (comer of Broadway.) Nbw York. Thkophhub 0.

Oalucot. Csoscjc B. 16 Court street Brooklyn. Not try PubUc. Pgr BtTSTEED ifc B0VI, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS LAW.


BOI. au28 tr Spooler it Tabhk, LAWYERS, No. 343 cltuk Strket. Brooklyn. COMMISSIONER OF F.EOS AND NOTaUY PUBLIC.

AUJliN J. SPOOMiil, 21 6m Fkajs W. Jay si. KgTAUGUSTCS B.

ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR, Montague street, corner of Court, Urooklyn, N. fell Iy (Rkouxs Akwalx und Conscxkntj DIED. Colter On Wednesday, 13th inst, Richuri) Coir. aged 2 rears'. Bis rplatives and friends are invited to attend tho funeral Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from 3 Hii'iu street.

LiNPy.iv On Thursday. Nov. 14tb, after ashorr. Illness, RonF.hT Lindsay, son of George Lindsayj aged la years aDd 17 days. flis remains will be ttikeu from bis father's residence.

222 Front street, Urooklyn, on Friday, 15th instunt, at 1 o'clock P. M. Duiiyka In Willinrtsburgh, uddenl3 Noy. 14th, Corse Lirs Duiyea, aged 74 years. The friends of the family are respectfully invited ts attend the funeral on Saturday, the Itith inst, at 11 o'clock A.

M. from the CotsUtory Room ol" tbe Reformed Dutch Church, Jamaica, L. I. Farhkll On Wednesday. Nov.

LHh, of consumption, James Karkkll, aped years. The friends of the family, and members of Constitution Engine Company No. 7, also thf: ni'imhers of Frontier If se Company, No. 5. are requested to attend the fum ril from late residence.


SECOND LETTER UNSOLICITED. Nevt York, Aug. 20, 188L Deas Doctor: I am at a loss tor words to express the joy and heartfelt gratitude 1 feel for what you have done for my once alllictfd ears Before putting myself under your care I bad been altogether deprived of tbe seose of hearing, in one rar, for nearly sixteen years, while I was continually annoyed by discharges from the other. Ibanbs, therefore, to the frreat amount of skill you possess as an aurist. for the restoration of my hearing, a blessing! luivc been for so Ioiir atlme denied.

Aud in justice to you science have accomplished what other members of the pro iccciuu jij una iiJjr uou iu uc UitUKCMier IlOpeieSS. Be assured that your kind attention to me during the seven nionthti I was under your treatment will never be forgotten till mind and memory perish; and before concluding I would urge uiion all those who may be similarly alllicted to what I have been. The necessity and the privilege they ought to feel in hiivinp tbe opportunity of placing themselves uuder the able treatmeniof so eminent a man. May success attend all ymir efforts, as It haw done in the of vour grateful fellow en Mure. WILLIAM STRUTHtSRS, 131 Franklin street.

20th July, 1861, Pit. Yon Moscnzif KKR Sir: I was Hfillcteri with total deafness when I was induced to iuy you a visit this morning. No oiit ean imagine mjH when, after one operation at your hamlb, my hearinti was suddenly aud painlessly re I stiireil to mt for which 1 feel After totil deaf i ness, shut out from necessary a "Henae," to have it returned and to heiir distinctly, reflects the greatest credit on sou for the immense ancuut of skill oosdesaed up vou. I beg to thank jou for what I can so fully appreciate. 1 am, sir, your obedient ervant, EDWARD TEMPLE HARRISON, 8 Mercer street, New York.

No. 33 CLINTON PLACET EIGHTH STRKEE. Between Broadway aud University Place. DR. YON MOSOHZISKER, THE WELL KNOWS EUROPEAN OCULIST AND AURIST, Inventor of the EAR VAPORIZER, which restores the heat lnp in tbe most obstinate cases; as well aa stops the noisei In the bead, may oe consulted on all diseases of the eye and ear.

from 9 till 5 o'clock at CLINTON PLACE. EIGHTH STREET. Between 5th and 6th avenues. N. Y.

P. S. Strabismus or Cross EjeH straigtened gratuitously to he poor. oct 7t INSURANCE. EULTON FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY CAPITAL $150,000.

Oflice, No. 41) Wll street. New York. DiRKcmas: Andrew Hodges Jbn I. Kverett Julius A Durkee Wiward Strong It Uvermore CIihh ll Wuite Craliair.f Poiley 11 Mmoie A .1 Allaire Thos 0 Mon re Julin .1 Crane Mulligan is lienrrs (4eo Pr ncc Hodges Fi.4:e Wm A Cobb It lihinc'iard Phil Crook John Moore Hostel Cobb riimrlis Cnas Smith Furn an Jas 0 lirunnan II Godwin lier: Slimmon W.

A. HHt. Fre.ii.lent. A. ll.

no DOES. Vice President. TiiAS. M. Bastin.

Secretary. JiiiiN Surveyor. Applications may be made to J. S. VCKAY, No.

Ii Court street. fe'20 MAUUJMEitY. OOKTABLi" SIEAM PUMP FOR HIRE I'trrciie lu vini; cellars flooded, or desiring cuterni or try Tiurniiingdcne, can he hoit i otlce ynd on reas'ioable terms on aimlyion to ill ALBERT IL OSliORN. aS5 Fultoa at. n'nus Vhuu ver i in'nih hi rtini; liiusl bo by Uiu uanio ami of the riter not lu ertirily tur publication, iit a a guaracten of hi irnod tuilh.

We eatmot undertake to return rejected t' lmni'inicatloni TBLURSDAV EVENING, NOV. 14. The AlioliUoulhi and the Administration. We presume tbe address of Gen. Sherman to the people of Somh Carolina wag inspired if not dictated by ttie President.

It sives to the people of the country additional assurance tint in spite of the clamor raised by the bad element of the party it at elected President Lincoln, he is iin. movable in his determination to conduct the war solely for one end the restoration of the Constitutionthe restoration to the people of the whols Union all the rights tbey ever claimed under that instrument. Gen. Sherman said, and what he said will be endorsed by every true friend ol country, that bis force had no desire to harm any. body or to interfere in any way with social and local institutions beyond what the cruses hn enu.

meratcd rendered unavoidable. He doe? not indeed foil to remind the people of South Carolis of the terrible consequence to them of continuing this contest until in a moment of vexation and tiial the loyal pee pie of the country v. ill resolve npon the last and most dreaded resort, "bo not deceived," he says, obiiiaiion of supjiress 'ny armed combinations atniiist tin Coiistitiitioiuii ovtJwrities is to utlurs. The loyal people of the ecrortry uic with the President even thus fur. Tfcey pre determined to maintain the integrity of the Be public they endorse now as heartily as tier 1he ordc of Jacli.

or. ''The Uui "on must be preserved at every haz ird and at ei erg 'cost." The destruction of the social system of the South involves the destruction of the South. lau produclit i) of the jrrcat staple which is thy life blood of tbeermmrroe of the world, would bo Euspertjec'; milliors ol property or, soutn ern men depend for a livelihood, would be swept away; eoulhern society wctild be thrown into chaos, ard before the St. nth would he to gain supply the cotton mills of the world, England would be supplied with 1hc great stjple from some of her own eolenies. Ehvvu emancipate conld not be cll'ecled wiiheut horrors at the thought of which tbe blood of any right thinking mar chills.

Should peace follow exhaustion, the two race? tfcat new inhabit the South, could never live together. AVe know well enough which tbt would come to the wall; we lenow that if the ee.iflict ever became doubtful, feeling Jot err own race and kindred would prompt us immediately to aid in crushing out the negro population. Ten ible as the alternative is, we do rot doubt but that as between the destruction of the South, of again renewing San Domiugo horrors of throwirg four miiliocs cf a servile and ig LotsBt. pc pupation, loose on our common country as bet nu ull this and the Union they will, with sorrowfui determinalion, rally to the watchword the Union must and shall bo preserved at ''07 Itozarrf dial trery tost. Hut tl atoliiiojiists ore determined to force th's it cue tbe piole now.

They were never with 'he ConFiilu' icm tiny never uu dersUnl the fj irh ir. which frame, I they will totl tati. 1'nd i's restoration. The tbr.t the fathers of the formed good trough for the people; the Consti tution under wiich thirteen feeble colonies crew lobe oiip vf the cutest oi nations will satii fiiclmy. The hboVttionists e'o re de ire unless they a'r sl.ivei; Pr.

Tyrg sys, and he ei'i the crjiitnt nts his ibfle paity, that he ym: i be a liiiztr: i'rt Jlne aehusctts thi i ti it Stales, proviccd shivery was a lirm ci 10 in cuy iirt of it. Thiv want to raise ible tr.rncr bet" en scciiontj i) i ire' to supply the South with a pretext jor ir rebellion they de he to gives them trc to I'ght fir wlii iney have cot eot. 1'hej want to rjairr.v the issuo down to ri.tirini defeat ar Southern tction ii; ef the country is in ihe 1. nu.ti Dicno' the 0 nr. juri'y of sixty the Uf' T'tl peopleof North 3, a neij iriiy of the i eople of Tennessee, of KeLUnhy and of Virgini i oven, a few mouths ago flecbrcc their Ieve tue Union their fathers famed.

N'ollirg has happened sine 10 aiter that if thty loved it then u.e; cat act blame us tor ihlirju iu defence of it, iu.v. 'I lyal ieot le ot the. ee'untry the tic it 1 it wsss: neither the eet. ii'i Ve v.jin 'he ad" mil iscaitr.ii linging the to mV, it et! not i fi rmer pr.

Ttie v.i'.i.h lu te wr ti e. trjOi Jeti Ust'tn io their wickedn. Iicv the ad. ru.tiir. rati' 1 ki cci 1 ervati I policy; 'ley revi'e the Pn s.i u' i'tei iy than the mi jtr.hi in tei i Tl il tiH rj SI, fjr XUilVfi, pt.) ci uimnniciitH ri tiy the uoturi onsUste: de.ii.iaiiei' 'ir the Frcridei lemuvi sf ee i t.t, 'ay.

"Will il lie the rrtsiiltnt mul bis lv i Iiecembir 1h 1'eie the e. lie If so. a giKid maiiv ef nr. are 11 i tl.e cf tle irirg it. Ai.l I kimw i l.

vvl fv brave 11 l. tda r. .1 1. ends ol justice aiid liberly. Jiiiother corrc sponden'.

of the i 1 fits the bravest I best oieii vW arn.ed lint' jiists of the th. the N.ttictjul '). H': ijuuie "A pn at in is made over lleil, ei use llu i are t' ibe 1 1 i. i 1 Jim nswait tmlil r'nii lneh are tnt'l. it is lo 1 tr.

nu up Mi lite slroni 1 side. ji e'eill) In Unit si runner Mde leaps Willi elf. liut wan until lbe issue is din f. i A i ry and the Union, us il il! be. nud tunrk wlneii ile st cum out Oil the side of tbe t'liinu.

lndee 1. it dues il rt tjuire a very deep amily i in Her .1 1 1 wbo wisbes ti. prl sere lu law i til against tbe 1'liioii has i ri l' rr.d ry 1 fldi'Il. Il is a logical ii'iy i doubts are ruakii U' ir nil" iuy 111:1.1 v. eri: own i i 'an a ir rnei" 11! loyal wliieli tlauds lo ea; b.

d. i.cii life of I lie nation and tlie nn v. ii. l. to! li A in.

her f'f npri ss. lei le. int. V. iiiiuvu.

pleliL a id' jioli. 1 1 1 si bis reliirn lasi Yi't dec d. 0. ii he iiile beilier i ur Adiiiiuislralii ii desired i ir. sine lbe Integrity ot lie I'ni.

ii.or I filril Hie loiimilas ol'wur, so as in nelii i ti 1 uulil Hie i xliaus ed ard i.e. .1 eii" ibliity ei Ii llel ing llie lollll, slnnd i li lit our a'nii ry ini iiiMiis i iy lonp v. ill eel f'jdl to ri ne nil'cr several tie ie. lir r. li ar lid Adliiini.

iraliou, il. i tbe utleo si rrly. more lugitlie slaves liave alrti.Jy, in six n.i'Ullis. In i ii i 'nliy re'tirneil into sla cry. th.ui tiiidt U.i eiub'.

ea is ot luii lian and Pierce put toizetlier. Syecorid. Ibal ib ui lei received more wounds that raiikleto Ibat, uii any Admiuistralion er known hlliuTig us. Tiiiril. ll whiell sustain tile Ad niiriisinilioii u.

iis i.i'iii nrds Fremont, itii ohiuu' fret dim. are the bvn i' and ik sl el' the 1 Iciuocralr' I Te i uy. ti tahetilroin Unio JntalifS i the V. ii by a paragraph i ill ibe ab.iiit.ioa 'C hung Ihe Pre tie ir ethg or. i i ver of his eiectinu.

The mi sutler thi f.iliy to gooti. The ii sure are c.i ly Eel they at, v. a'nju'. the tear but not one i.f theui will i ike up a in do fence of lb' ir If the Presideul in an example c.ftv.ior I'm oft! Icidei it will lie sufheitijt 10 sii nee ihe tivie. They are eceinies ul A im: aiuti and their courtly, and sricat e.o.ei re.itivo piny composed of the f.iii 1 i re.

joice to have their foul mouth. ei i .1. uulil the war is over. National salutes were lired at noon to iy fro. theNnvy Yard, Governor's island ami oiior points in honor of the recent naval victory.

Fr in the heights of Port Greene, ipt. Deger bo na 1 forth a salute by order of May or ii mi. Cannon were resounding in every direcuou proving tlie great joy oi the people..

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