Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, July 22, 1861, Image 1

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Ihe tluee month's volunteers, whose term of
,;,roliment expired last *TA, have commen
,,i to return. The first arrival was the Allen
town Infantiy, on !-'atutilly morning, noticed
in cur last
The (. I .;i , t. which usually characterizes our
• f , 1 . ..0 L) was disripted yesterday a y_
, le expected return of the fifth
, m
Timis C. M'Dowell, and the
Artillery of Reading. connected with
wcetv regiment. Thar regiment
retird t C : snitol llilt mai stacked arras, mid
the needed with people anxious
to eo 1 itlie gallant men who have
ril able hardships in the service
y Many of the men brought
1 , !-• olloUB "relics" in the shape of se
, ; and weapons taken from the enemy.
I❑ if.- s of the regiment were several "con
t from "Dixie's land," who excited
tile curiosity. The men were toil-worn
CAW. d with dust, but in other respects
1. ied remarkably well. They quartered in
._:,.pitot buildings during the night.
I:c excitement consequent upon the arrival
M, regiment had scarcely subsibed, when
rinommement wits made that the second
~,Meent, Colonel Frederick S. Stambaugh,
I, which the State Capital Guards of this
ani connected) was crossing the bridge. In
w minutes au immense crowd of peeplecon
,7,. rated at the depot to welcome the " toys," return last evening was entirely MICX
-I,et ted, previous acivices indicating that they
.:deeded reaaining with the division several
d,,ys 10::,.;er. During the march of the regi
meetli n the depot up Market and Third
eti 1? tbe sidewalks were thronged with thous
and; of men, women and children ; and consid
iug that the occasion was the Holy Sabbath,
the demonstration of welcome was all that the
returning soldiers could desire. The regiment
was dismissed in 'Third street, and the State
Capital 0 nerds marched directly to their old
quarters in the Exchange building, where they
w,re greeted with cheers and warm congratu
the relatives and friends assem-
Mee, to Gean. With a few exceptions
our boys enjoy excellent health, and seem to
have been physically benelitted by the hardships
they have undergone during the past three
months. They left Charlestown yesterday
morning, marched eight miles to Harpte's Fer
ry, where they forded the Potomac, and took
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, arriving here
via Baltimore at eight o'clock in the evening. It
is the intention of most of the company to re
enlist for Glower, and on the return of the Cam
aim Guards, in a few days, measures will at once
be taken to term a Dauphin county regiment.
The companies of the second regiment were
quartered at the various hotels last night. All
the returning volunteers now in this city will
be paid to-day, Major Taggart having arrived
from Washington for that purpose.
Our readers have already been informed of
the arrival of the fourth regiment of Wiscon
sin volunteers, whose tents are pitched just
outside of Camp Curtin. The first, second and
third regiments are now in the enemy's coun
try, and every where have been spoken of in
high and de;erv,d terms of praise. It is safe
to say that in no essential respect does the
fourth fall b , 4ow them. Indeed, it may fairly
be questioned, whether a regiment eau be found
Igo sessing a greater number of stalwart and
hardy men, Not only the men, but their «ittip
meats, their excellent condition, and the gen
erous provision made for their comfort, reflect
the highest credit upon the. Slate that sends
them forth to do tattle in defence of their im
perilled (,lAltrv.
We tali,) great plowsure iu referring in this
connection to the humane measures adopted by
Gov. Randall on the further behalf of the troops
from Wh , consin. Ihe Executive care and bene
volent oversight follow them in their march,
and will exercise watch and ward over them
wherever they may be. Agents accompany
each regiment charged with the duty of look
ing carefully after the sick and disabled soldiers,
and ministering to wants which else would not
be met. Connected with the regiment now in
this city is a gentleman, Rufus Cheeney, Esq.,
who pes.:csses rare qualifications for the post to
which he has been assigned. In him we are
confident the unfortunate soldier will find a
warm and aCtiVO friend, and a compassionate
helper in every hour of need.
- •
The regiment from Camp 'Wright, under com
mand of Colonel John S. AI:Callow - It, arrived
here yesterday morning and went into quarters
at Camp Curtin. His regiment was ordered to
cumberland, but on their arrival at Hopewell,
from which point they intended to march on
toot, received orders to repair to Camp Curtin,
Pri paratory to joining Gen. Patterson's di-
A rejimcnt from Camp Wayne, commanded
by Cul. arrived hero yesterday after-
Rooh, 41 1 , 1 went to Camp Curtin. Other of the
reserve regluients will speedily follow, and
these, 'With t 1 returning volunteers who must
come here to receive their pay, will keep our
city in a state of constant excitement for a
Nots to come.
The Wisconsin regiment, now encamped in
this city, marched to the Locust Street Metho
dist church yesterday afternoon at five o'clock,
preceded by their excellent band, to hear a
sermon from the Chaplain of the regiment, Rev.
A. C. Barry. The spacious church was filled on
the occasion, and the services were unusually
interesting and impressive. The sermon of Mr.
Barry was exceedingly able and eloquent, and
one of the most patriotic we have listened to
for a long time. Notwithstanding the sacred.
ness of the place and the day, it was evident to
us that many personir in the audience felt like
testifying their appreciation of the discourse,
and approval of ttle . patriotic sentiments of the
speaker, by outward demonstrations of applause.
At the:olOse of the discourse, which was listen
ed toWith marked attention, by soldiers and
citizens, the choir sang the patriotic hymn,
"My country 'tis of thee, sweet land of liberty,"
the entire audience joining in this feature of
the exercise and singing "with the spirit and
with the understanding." The services closed
with a fervent and impressive appeal to the
Throne of Grace in behalf of the soldiers and
the cause in which they are enlisted, by Rev.
Franklin Moore, the elchtient pastor of the
church. We noticed some of the general offi
cers of the regiments with their ladies,in atten
dance. We congratulate the fourth Wisconsin
upon their good fortune in securing the services
of a man for Chaplain so well qualified, in every
respect, for the position.
The announcement of the victory over the
rebels at Mansaaas and Bull Rap yesterday, the
news of whioh was received bore by telegraph
between eleven and twelve o'clock last night,
caused immense rejoicing throughout the city,
among soldiers and citiotns. The important
event was celebrated icy' the simultaneous ring
ing of all the public bells, firing of cannon at
Camp Curtin, and 'other jubilant demonstra
tions. The Governor's mansion was beautiful
ly illuminated in honor of the brilliant victory.
There was' a scene of wild enthusiasm at
Camp Curtin, and in the encampment of the
Wisconsin regiment, when the glorious tidings
were communicated to the soldiers. The ex
citement extended throughout the entire city
limits, the whole population uniting in cele
beetiog the -.overthrow of the traitors in their
strongest hold. Thank God we still have a
government able to withstand the assaults of
traitors, enforce the laws, and maintain the
Union and the Constitution. All honor to the
heroes who - have achieved this victory, which
decides the fikte of the whole campaign.
The Fourth Pennsylvania Reserve regiment,
Col. March, which arrived here from Easton a
few days ago, left yesterday afternoon at four
o'clock for Washington. The regiment, over
one thousand strong, is composed of men who
will give a good account of themselves when
they meet the enemy .on the field of battle.
They are neatly uniformed, well equipped in
every respect, and present an appearance cred
itable to the State.
The Wisconsin regiment, which has been
here for three or four days, received orders last
night to leave for Washington this morning at
five o'clock, and Col. Roberts' regiment, which
arrived here last evening, was ordered to leave
for Charlestown some time during the day.
The work of paying off the volunteers at
Camp Curtin was commenced on Saturday eve..
wing, and kept the disbursing officer engaged
until two o'clock yesterday morning. He was
a welcome visitor, many of the men having
been entirely out of money for some weeks, and
some of them suffering for the want of it. We
trust all will make good use of it, and not sub
ject themselves, as too many have done in the
past, to the hum:mating, necessity of begging
money from our citizens to obtain tobacco and
other articles. Some have already sent their
money home, and others who are sensible will
follow the example.
Designers and EnoTavers on Wood
EXEOUTE all kinds of Wood Engraving
with beauty, correctness and dispatch. Original
designs furnished for Fine Book Illustrations. Persons
wishing outs, by sending &Photograph or Daguerreotype,
can have views of Colinas, Churches, Store Fronts',
Machines, Stoves Patents, be., engraved as wen on per.
salmi application.
Fancy Envelopes, Labels, Bill Headings, Show Bills,
Visiting, Business and other Cards, engraved in the
highest style of art, and at we lowest prices.
For specimens of tine engraving, see the Illustrated
works of J. B. Lippincott & 11. Butler &0..
°dab lyd
LIFF.KRB his services to the citizens o
N. 3 Harrieborg and Its vklpiry. He sOlicite a share o
the pabtla patroesge and give s enearance that his best
ewleavors shall be given breeder satishiction in hits pro
reltion• Being an old, well tried dentist, he feels safe in
"hen the nubile generally to call on him, sesuring
hea l that they ietil not be dissalladed With Ma services,
Orace No. 1.2 a Market Street, the bonne formerly 00
"P*l by Jacob Eby , near the United Blake Hotel,
Elarrisharg, Pa.
NERINOL9 Min and ilturnd.
. O APELGERL‘PIidu and Pima&
Rant UM Sas SLA
(tur eront BEarra styl
pr es eed Quality.
FLU smolt op lin 81LaWLIices..
Thepliodata aH the above Goode, on examinatlOn,
be lbeed "lower than ever," at
0.094 Nest door to the Hurt:Mug Bonk.
The Secessionists Driven Back to the
Firing Heard at Washington During
the Entire Day.
The City Wild with Exeitementi
A Battle Momentarily Expected
Enthusiasm of our Troops.
Crxrasviti.r. via Fatarkx COURT Housa,July2l.
We have successfully outflanked the enemy.
At half past two o'clock this morning the va
rious regiments about Centreville were formed
for mareh. At three they Were in motion in
the direction of Perryville, leaving Bull's Run
to the left. At six o'clock the first gun was
tired by a thirty pound rifled cannon, sent
ahead to batter the masked batteries that might
be encountered on the road.
There was no reply from the enemy, and the
advance moved on. At Gen. McDowell's head
quarters, three miles beyond Centreville, the
greater part of the army moved to the right to
avoid abridge some dititance beyond, said to
have been undermined. They will pass over
upon pontoons prepared by Capt. Alexander of
the engineer corps, and who has inspected the
country minutely on previous 'reconnoisance,
and to whom in great a measure the plan of the
campaign is due.
A getteral battle is expected tiklaY or titinor
row, and which will probably decide the fate of
the whole campaign. If Johnson has not yet
formed a junction with Beauregard, : he will be
entirely cut off by this manceuvre. Thrown
back upon the mountains, his army will be ut
terly demoralized and probably fall into the
hands of McClellan, who is 'advancing beyond
the Blue Ridge; and if he has formed a junc
tion with Beauregard, it opens our communica
tion with General Patterson's column; and Owls
reinforced, the Federal army can crush out op
Ifwe are driven back the army can retreat upon
Centreville and keep open communication with
Washington. If Beauregard remains where he
is, his communication in the rear are endanger
ed, and Manassas being situated m the apex of
a triangle formed by railroads, a movement in
his rear would destroy his communications with
Richmond. The only danger the federal troopi
run by this flank march would be by the sud
den advance of Beauregard upon Oentatville,
interposing communication and cutting off out;
supplies. But this manoeuvre would be des:-
perate, as cutting himself off from suPplie4
place himself in an exharnited country and be r
tween the federal troops and the Potomac.
The sixty ninth New York was assigned th
post of honor in advance. The members o
this regiment have agreed onanintously to
serve, although-their time is out. All the New
York regiments will follow this example.
For, five hours one steady column of troops
passed through Centreline. The morale' of
the soldiers is excellent, all axe anions for a
battle, and when informed of the purpose to
advance, the enthusiasm was beyond all de
It is supposed Beauregard's forces are larger,
than ours. A battle is imminent at any mo
ment. It may not take place till to-morrow'
night. Telegraphic wires are tapidly following:
the army and °Saes were opened this morning
at Fairfax Court House, with Buell and Benton,
as army operators.
The orders to move yesterday evening at six
o'clock were countermanded till early this
morning, our troops meantime cutting a road
through the woods in order to flank the ene
my's batteries.
The Secretary of War has received s dispatch
that the fighting was renewed at Ball Ban this
morning. Our troops engaged the enemy with
a large force, and silenced their batteries and
drove the Secessionists to the Junction. The
city is wild with joy. Firing was heard in this
city to-day from the direction of Bull Run from
eleven till about three, and after a short cessa
tion till nearly five, and at seven this evening
the reverberation of cannon was still audible.
A gentleman arrived to-night says at thrne
o'clock this afternoon the Second and. Ilia
New Jersey regiments were ordered to =mil
forward from Vienna, the that sendizie back
their baggage is wap Trentori. Other
Were hurrying forward to the scene of h.. u
tier, and there is much military excitement and
bustle in the direction of all the came.
' `.r.
The Blebeb3 Driven from Bull Run
Several Battaiiiiii , Taken in Rapid
RER sbf OF
SrOlidlNG 0 78. E B.37TERIES -VAT-
A ..13,iyit of Negroes in the Rebel
Colonel James Offlnacor. 'of Perm-
sylvania, Aponi the Killed,
The following bulletins were received in offi
cial quarters during the progress of the battle,
from . il;ip telegraph station , about four miles
from Bull Run.
Fairfsf eleven A. Af f —itspid firing from
heavy guns and frequeßt discharges of musketry.
Eleven-forty—gighting very heavy and aft
parenityracire oh our left vring.
Eleven fdty.- 7 TUre is evidently a battle
toward'Arr leftiii 'the direction of Bull's Run a
little north. The firing is very rapid and
heavy. ;
One forty-five.—Holary guns again and apps-
rently mtisketry heat andnearer.
Two P. M.—The musketry very heavy and
drawing much nearer. - There is evidently
movement more to our left.
ffFty-flue P. M.—Firing a little further
off and iiparentlY in the direction of the Juno:
tion. Lea heavy guns and more light artil
lery, as near as I . can judge.
. .
Three P. '3t.-flthyx ceased ten minutes
Three fifty P. 111.—The firing has almost en
tirely mead and dart only be heard with diffi.
culty. I shall telegraph no more unless Lthere
should be a renewal of the battle which has
been so kiOriously fought for the old stars and
stripes, rindfrorn indiattions here our troops
have at least stood their ground.
FAIRFAX COMM' Houss, 3:50, P. M.
Our courier has not yet returned. Quarter-
Mild& wati;ii;:of the Second regiment of Mlchl
Fii:kTsw l rtiit passed, and says that oifiCeis i
man andieitimni at Centio;ille, My a general
engagemeht the'whole line has 'taken place
U M, 91.1147 P. halt 0 4 16 V gii B- 1 31 4, of 'lgo. 448 as,
and that o ur troops dri ven and forced the
Beeessi.6*s lines back to - Manassas.
pert aa:littler now every moment.
Control/Me, 4 P. M.—Gen. McDowell has or
dered the reserves now here-under Col. Miles
to advance to the bridge over Bull Run, on the
Warrenton road, having driven the enemy be-'
fore hink,*.ol.lliike is now about three or
four millicra: here, directing operations near
B/ackbnini ford. -
Fairfax• four forty-five P. M.—Two of our
couriers have - retrucd.,.but_were unable to
communicate Al person Wittitten. McDowell.
One of the couriers was on 111Xfieldof battle.
He says our troops have taken three masked
batteries and forced. the: rebels to fall back to
Retire. Fid says the_hattle was general on Bull
Run. One 'of the batteries taktin wakin a wheat
field, and the other some distance from it, and
the third still further on.
Five twenty P. M.—Another dispatch says
that the Federals halms won the day. The law
on both sldea is heavy, but the route of the
belsl3'complete. The ketterip' s?bt Bull. IbP l -,
re silenced and two oi . thies Otheoen.
Fiv:Mp t v44,44s Ceased. YVe
k 4
er courier there in a few min
lutest• The Colonel went at. four o'clock, and
will be back, soon.
A report, nonofficial but from apparently re
liable sources, says that the column under Col.
Heintaleman has followed the rebels to Manas
sas Junction mad has opened fire on their en
trenched camp and was then shelling them.
The cannonading can occasionally be heard in
Washington from Georgetown Height.
The headquarters of the army are inaccessible
to-night, the Bresident and Cabinet.being ini
tately closeted with Gen. Scott and staff turd
other distinguished gentlemen.
The most intense excitement is everywhere
existing to hear further from the field of 'baps.
Every returning spectator of the events is im
mediately surrounded to relate his observatiOns.
The demand for intelligence is nnsatiated.
Many unauthorised rumors prevail, which serve
to confuse the truth. the smoke of the battle
could be seen from eminences in Washingeon.
A number of members of Congress, and even
s. went to the neighborhood of Bull 'un
to witness the battle. One of them reperts
Col. Hunter, of the Third Cavalry, acting las
Major. General, as seriously, if not mortally
wounded. It is stated with confidence in all
quarters that Col. Cameron, of the seventy
ninth regiment, brother of the Secretary; of
War, and Col. Slocum, of the Second Rhode
Maud regiment, were kW*, •
A most severe battle was foughiciaTy
Bull's Run biidge. The conflict was despezate,
lading over nine hours. The programme, as
stated In the first dispatch, was carried out itn
tif the troops met with a succession of mashed
batteries, which were attacked with vigor alr•
success after severe loss of life. Our troops
advanced as follows
Col. Richardson, who distinguished! himself
in the previous engagement, proceeded on the
left, with the four regiments of the Fourth
brigade, to hold the battery hill on the War
renton road in the vicinity of the place where
the last battle was fought. The flank move
ments were described in the first . dispatch.—
Schneek's and Shermates brigades, of Tyler's
division, advanced ,by the Warrenton road
while Ileinteleman's and Hunter's divisions,
took the fork of Warrenton road to move be
tween Bull Run and Mammas Junction. Key's
brigade remained at Centreville.
Inibrrnation was received by Tyler's command
of the existence of the enemy's battery com
manding the road. Our troops were then form
ed in battle array, the Second New York and
Second Ohio on the left, the Second Ohio and
Second Wisconsin and Seventy-ninth, Thirteenth
and Sixty ninth New York on the right. Col.
Miles' division followed in the rear.
The first raoge gun was fired by Sherman's
battery at ten minutes of seven. The rebels
did not return his shot until as hour and a half
afterwards. When Hunter's division came up
another battle became general. Col, Hunter's
movement to gain the -rear of thereiemy wits
almost a success. The enemy's position
opened on by several of Carlisle's howitze vi t a ,
followed by alight skirmishing. The rebels
rapidly received reinforcements from Manassas
Junction after the attack was opened.
The battle consisted in
.a succession of fires
from masked batteries, Which - Opened in every
direction. When one was silenced its place
was supplied by two, and in the daring charges
of our infantry in unmasking them. The Sec
ond Ohio and Second New York militia were
marched by flack through the woods by a new
made road within a few miles of the main road
when they came on a battery of eight guns with
four regiments fla nked in the rear.
Our men were immediately ordered to lie
down on either side of the road, in order to al
low two pieces of artillery to pass through
and attack the work, when this battery opened
upon us, and killed, on the third round, Lieni.
Dempsy, of company G, New York Second,
and Mr. Maxwell, a druniraer, and seriously
wounding several others.
Our troops were kept for fifteen or twenty
minutes under a galling fire, not being able to
exchange shots with the enemy, although with
in stones throw of their batteries. They
succeeded in retiring in regular order and
with their battery. The most gallant
charge of the day was made by the New York„
Sixty-ninth, Seventy-ninth and Thirteenth, who
rushed up upon one of the enemy's batteries,
firing as they proceeded with perfect
eclat and attacking it with the bayonet's point:
The yell of triumph , now seemed to carryall
before it. They. found that the rebels had
abandoned the battery only taking one gun,
but this success was acquired only after a sever 4
loss of life, in which the sixty-ninth severely
suffered; and it was reported that the Lieut,
Colonel was amongst the first killed.
The. Zousves also distinguished themselves by
their spirited assault on the batteries at the
point of the bayonet, but it is feared that their.
loss is immense. Up to the hour of three`
o'clock P. M. it was generally understood that
we had h em med in the . enemy entirely and tbat
theY were gmdually retiring,' that Enter had
driven them back in the rear, that Heintzle
man's command was meeting with every suo
cess, and that it required but the reserves of
Tylerl division to push Am to Manassas Junc
" ','"KR/ftpldier was taken prisoner by
ot; the 'Wisconsin Second. „He
tinnedout to 3 ,l 4`kidier quarfenlia4.Prior,
iusn of 14.4144,,1ri0r, He.. w . As s ure d -,
with his horse, as he by accident rode into our
lines. He discovered himself by remarking, to
Hatibrouck,"We are getting badly cut tntitem."
"What regiment do you belcMg_ 'to 1": asked
Hasbrouck. "The Nineteenth. dpi,"
was the answer. - Then you are my prisoner,"
said Hasbrouck. .
From the statement of this it ap
pears that our artillery has createdpeo,':iiiivoc
among the rebels, of whom there "" thirty
to forty thousand in the field under csimaaad
of Ihtsuregard, while they inisfrti re4artre of
seventy-five thousand at the Junction.. He de
scribes an officer most prominent in the fight
distinguished from the rest by his white horse
as Jeff. Davis.
He confirms the previous reportof a-regimen
of negro troops in the rebel forces, but ways it
is difficult to get them in proper diseyine in
battle array.
The position of the enemy extended in three
lines form a triangle, the , apex fronting the
centre of our column. The area seems , to have
been filled by masked batteries. At seven
o'clock this eveningguns were still heard firing
at short intervels.
XXXVIIth Congresii—:
Passage of the Duties Remission Bill in
the Senate.
Srotsrs.—Mr. Roo presented resollitinns from
the legislature of New York, in relation to the
Reciprocity treaty with England. Referred to
the Committee on Foreign Relations.
Mr. HALE reported a bill to increase the medi
cal corps of the navy.
Mr. lima offered a resolution that the Naval
Committee be empowered to _inquire into the
circumstances of the surrender of the navy Yard
at Pensacola and at Norfolk, with power to call
for persons and papers. Referred to the Com
mittee on Naval Affairs.
Mr. Tiecuatax from the Judiciary Committee,
reported back the bill to cordials the bonds of
postmasters, with a recommendation that it do
not pass. If the bonds are good no bid is
needed. Laid on the table.
Mr. Foams= from the Committee onFintaice,
reported Wu: the bill to allow the Secretary of
the Treasury to remit certain tines, and it was
Mr. Joussos (Ten.,) introduced a bill to pro
vide for the transportation of arms and muni
tions of war to loyal citizens in the Stater now
in rebellion, and to provide for organizing them
into regiments, fro. He said that the loyal
citizens in those States felt that the government
was bound-to protect them against invasion
and insurrection, which was referred to the
Committee on Military Affairs.
Mr. numstax introduced a bill to provide for
the holding of the Circuit and Distdet bomb in
certain districts during the temporary insurrec
tion. Referred to the Committee on Judiciary.
The bill in relation to the police force of
Washington was taken up. It provides for the
appointment of the police by the President of
the Senate and speaker of the rfouse. Passed.
The bill to reimburse the Seventy-first regi
ment's expenses for employing a band was taken
up, and passed.
The bill for the construction of one or more
iron-clad ships of war was taken up. It , pro
vides that the Secretary of the Navy appoint a
Board of Naval Officers, to examine, And if the
board report favorable, the Secretary be au
thorized to have said ships built. LaidoVer,
The resolution approving the acts of the
President was taken up.
Mr. Lemeem proceeded to speak.
He said there was such a marked dlic reiiaucy
in the opinions of the Senators Nvitk Witumi. he
held friendly relation that hdielt it his duty to
explain his own opinions. Some gentlemen on
the floor differ from thosewho heteetolopitreog
nised and listened with pleasure to. , the (elo
quence of hisfried free. nifitiii!krillegift-
inridge,) and also to the Senator ,fresu
ware (Mr. Bayard). But he was pitiriedkihat
he did not hear one single word ef idsinuncia
lion of the breaches and infractions
on the constitution by the States now array
ed in hostility against the government.
The gentleman could find withiolioafesion
bag infinitesimal flaws in the conduct of the
President, but not one word in conftenquition
of those who openly trample On :teitilkistkHn
under foot. Whatever necessity relanktit. the
President to do to enforce the bstreluipt*ern
ment, was tight and proper, eife4 V* he
might have committed an the
authority delegated to him. But he would not
sanction the writ of habeas corpus in Idiryland,
because he thought that State showed her Pii
lefliP4o26 by sending.rgollabeNikk:Coleßnik-lakd
that there was no necessity for auchimakicutia on
then, exce pt it was evident that the judttry
of lima gtate was disloyal.
xetikt donbta the loyalty of :6111111f-
Justloe. His character is pure SO. WM*.
Neither could he justify the PmdcbTtArlkl
the regular army, for the obje ct could
have been accomplished by a volunteer force.
Illiporbtum Obnee -- si - Ti g
fiEN. BANKS TO SOPiellitaTitftikeit
Gen. Dix to Command at klaltimove,
Wesmourros, July 2OPP
Rneral Patterson is to beimpsissgafl by
eral Banks, under orders from
this citY.- • . • - it. 23 la,
c0 ur 4 . 4 4 4 4. 4 tiimeiiedirsilial2 d4W
went of Annapolis to that of Northeastern Vir
ginia, and is to be succeeded in the command
at Baltimore by Gen. John A. Dix.