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IMPORTANT FROM NORTH CAROLINA.
ICONTWUH) FROM FUteT PACK.) "Where the General baa bia Headquarters, na dialled by a number of the naval officers, and tha customary congratulation* passed between b ith partita, tha navy referring tu tha highest terms of praiae to the land operation*, and the General returning thanks ta them for the manner hi which they performed their portion of the work. Am an evidence of the feed feeling existing between the different branches of our service, I send you a copy ?f a correspondence that passed between Commander Armstrong, of the (teamer State of Georgia, and Major General Burnalde. The expressions en both aides are very forcible, and show that there is but little ground for the prevalent opinion that a feeling of jealousy exists between the army acd navy of the United States:? r?TD Statu Stx tM*n Stitr op Oborou, 1 Orv Fort Uii ox, April '27, 1^0'2. / ttwui QnwRAL?The officers and crew of this vessel de sire to tender you the flag borne by us in the action of April 26, lUfli You will aee that it bears tha mark of the well directed lire of th^ enemy, making it a souvenir of the day ?larked by so signal a success to our aruis. God give vou many years. JAMES F. ARMfTRONG, Commander, Commanding United Statea steamer State of Georgia, imor General UcawuDi. Fort M acor . N. C. I with pleasure concur In the above disposition of the honored flag bearing the mark of honored success. SAMUEL LOCK WOOD, Commander and senior officer. m owaa/L's BEFIT. BBADQCAnns Dbtartrrkt or Norm Carousa,1) Strain Aura Paics, V M bar Fort Macok, April 27,1882. J Captain Jams F. Armstrong, Commanding United States steamer State of Georgia ? Ifeua CiPTAia?1 beg to thank von, yonr officers and crew, for the kind feeling which dictated the presenta tion to me of the fla* borne so gallantly by your ship in the action of April 25,1M2, in front of Fort Macon It hears the evidence of cloee action, and will be kept by ?so as an emblem of the gallantry which always hax cha racterized the navy in their country's service. Please thank Commander Locknrood for his kind acquiescence in this gift. Very sincerely, your friend, A. E. nURN'SIDE, Major General Commanding Dept. of North Caroliaa. COM. LOCKWOOD'S OFFICIAL REPORT. CM1TII) STAT** r*OP*l.I K? D.O'U<iHT, ) ULtrroKT Hahuok, April 27, 18C2. j Am?I km the honor to report that, on the 25 th inat.. Mr batten** on ahore being in position, Are was opened about si* A. M. on Fort Macon. On its being reported I got under way and (teamed toward th* other blockading weeaela, making signals for them to get under way, to prepare for action and form in lin* ahead. When witbin range, as near aa the shoals allowed us to approach, the Daylight opened Are, followed in succession by the State i ?f Georgia,Commander James F. Armstrong; the gun fcoat Chippewa, Lieutenant Cemmanding A. Bryson, and the bark Gemsbok, Acting Lieutenant Edward Cavendy. The three steaaaers kept undor way, steaming around la a circle, delivering their Are as they came within range at a mile and a quarter distant from th^ fort. The hark anchored after firing a number of rounds ef shot and shell. Fnding that the sea, from a southwest wind blowing on shore, caused the Tassels to roll so quick and deep aa to render our guns almoet unmanage able to ear range and the aoooMcy of our aim. I re tactaatly withdrew after being engaged about an hour and a quarter, hoping that the wind and sea would sub side eu as to euab:* us to renew ear firing in the after noon; and the more readily adopted that course aa we did not contemplate to be continuously engaged, but oc aaaionallr open Are on the enemy, whom wo expected would hold out for several days. The wind and aea in areaaing rendered the renewal of the engagement Imprac ticable that afternoon by the gunboats. Toward evening ? fiag of truce waa displayed rrom the fort, which paaaed Into our poasesaion the following morning, and we hear, fitly cheered the reappearance of our old flag over the naparta of Port Macon, about ten o'clock, April 26,1802. On entering the fort I had aa interview with Major General Burnaide.and we Jointly signed the la rata of ea pitualatioa on the part of the United Btatea force*. We expended nearly one-half of ear fifteen-second fused shelia, and, I am happy to aay, with good effect; and our time of attack waa must opportune, as we drew the fire ef the enemy from an important land battery, which enabled eur force* to repair damages camaed by the con ?entrated lire thereon. The Ore of the enemy on the v*eeela from guns of greater range was excellent. Their ahot and shell fek around us In every direction. Many flood line shota peased just over and beyond us as we succeasively passed their line of (Ire, and we were ex ceedingly fortunate in receiving eo little damage. Tlie Daylight waa atruck by an eight-inch solid shot on the a tar board quarter, below the *)>ar deck, pasaing through several bulkheads and the deck b*low, to the opposite aide of the vessel in the engine room, about six inches above the machinery, among which it dropred. A ?plinter fractured the small bone of the right fore arm ef Acting Third Assistant Engineer Eugene J. W*de, and I am happy to state that this was the only casualty that occurred. I am informed that eur forces on shore had one killed nnd two wounded, and that the enemy had eight killed and twenty wounded It is rema. kable that so i.npor tant a victory abould have been achieved with -o little Ions of life, particularly as the interior of the fort was literally covered with the fragments of bombs and shelia and many of their gun* disabled. I herewith enoloae the reporta of the several cora mandera, and it givea me great pleaaure to commend the gallantry of all. Iam, sir, respectfully, your obedient servant, SAMUEL LOCKWOOD, Commander and senior oiticar preaent. To Flag Offloer M. GoLDPimKori.H, l ailed states tlag ship Minnesota, Uamptou I toads, Va. THE SURRENDER. lbs fire of tbe fort at length sinckenod to complete ?1 Iibm, and about baif.paat four o'clock a white flag was run up over on# of the guns. Soon after, two of the rebel ?Ulcers waraa?ea son, in g out of tba fort, boarlDg with tbem a flag of truce. They advanced towards tba bat tsries, and aa they approached, Captain Pell, of General Burnside's staff, end Liautauant Hill, of General Parke * staff, west out to mewl them. They Introduced them selves as CapUins Pool and Gulon, and stated that they had come from Colonal White in order to And out upon what terms the fort could be surrendered. The massage | ?ai conveyed at one* to General Parke, who replied that Ifca only urma npon which be could accept the surrender of the fort wer# unconditional, bat that their Inquiry Should be at once despatched to General Bumai lat who might make an arrangement differing somewha1 from that demanded by him. As the night waa near* -and darkneae already settling over everything, farther parley waa poetponed, and the meesage waa signalled ?vsr, by lights, to Beaufort: "Colonel Whit* desires to know upon what terms he can surrender the fort.'* Horsemen were instantly in readiness to convey the mes sage to General Burnside, who wss on board the Alice Price,some little distance up the North river, and the consequence waa that the next morning at an early bour the Alice Price waa sees coming down the river, and beading In towards the fort. Another interview took place between Colonel White and General Burnside, on board the Alice Price, during which interview the full arrangements fortbe surrender of Fort Macon were en tered Id to. The General and the Colonel, after being to* got her for some little time, left the cabin of the Price, and getticg late the General's boat, In company with General Parke and Captains Biggs and King proeeeded to tbe fort. As the small boat left the side of the steamer It was generally noticed that Colonel White waa greatly depreooed. ft'pon entering the boat he placod bis hands upon hts fac*. and loaning forward appeared to be mentally unstrung. It waa some minutes before he raised bis eyee, and wh?a be did so there waa aa expree SMm of deep sorrow or disappointment in thorn. I" pen leading the Oeneral and hi* companion* went towards the batteries that had bean so instrumental in bringing about tbta successful termination to the light, while ftilonel White returned to tbe fort to make pro paratlons for fhe reception of oar men I>eevlng General Burns.de and hts operar .ns for a short time, I will give a short description of the SUM of affairs at the fort up to tbe actual posaes.ios ?f the place by the Fifth Rhode Inland im seed lately after the retarn of Colonel White to bis quarters there was a great bustle observed in and ?boat the fort, tbe men were harrying bore and there, said all who had boss watching our movements were soon So gather Inaids tbs fort. In a short tims, however, tbe gatee of the sallyport were thrown open aad a large trals of soldiers msrebed oat of the garrison, and, form tag a Square on the gisea lust ostside, stood there for a few minutes They awe then marebed into lino, whea they ?tasked their arms aad marohed back to thslr quarters The sight of the arsis standing as the green aad the dis armed and defeated men returning to tbs fort to taks s ?sal farowell of it, was slmast too much for those os the steamer to bear,aad it required great sslf'possession to refrain from bursting oat into three heart? cbseri for our victory. With tbe leniency wblofa he has always shews to tbs misguided men whom be sscountsrt in armed rebellion, general Burnside exacted but little la the terms upon which ho ssssptort the surrender of the garrison. Tbs foilowlsg Is a espy of tbe document, as drswn up ssd a is nod by the stipulating psrtios. It msy bs well to ex plsm thst Genersl Burnslde decided the terms and t.eneral Parke received tbs surrender ? TBI TEI< MS or OAflTTtATIOK. t The following ars the terms of sapitulatioa sgreed upon for the ? rren'er, to the forces of tho I'm ted States' of Fort Mucon Hog no Racks, North Carolina:? Artii1 jt 1 Mm; fort, aiinaiuem ard ^arrn-on to 1>0 ur rendered to the rorc?s of the United ritaUw Am 2. TtM oftcers and men of the garrison t?> be re leased on their parol* of honor not to take tip arms against the United Mates or America, until properly ?i changed. and to return to their huiusH, uki:g with them a'l their private eCecta, such as clothing, beddiiig, b<x k-, Sc. M. J. WHITK, ColonelC. 8. A.,ri>nraauding Fort Macon. JOHN G. I'AKKK, Brigadier General Volunteers, Commanding Third Stri atal, Department of North Carolina. SAM! I L 10"KW00D, Commander I . f. N., ai.d seni>* offleor. Foot Macon, N. C., A(>rii 26, lsW. TBK OCCUPATION OF TBI FOKT. from our position with the advanced pickets of tho Fifth Rhods Island, wo were observant spectators of tho negotiationa going on between General B>irnanlo and Colonel White. At length tho General, accompanied b7 General Parke, Captain Biggs and Captain King, waa dis covered coming from the fort. They walked leisurely down tho boach.and, reaching us.'gavo tho glorious nows of tho final surrender. General Burnsido ordurod tho F;fth to form In lino, and at command of M^jor Wright the various companies defiled from their positions bo bind the hills and formed upon tho beach, whore, affer a short review, tho General unfurled tho new colors of the battalion jnst sent by tho State of Rhode Island, and bearing the works "Roanoke" and "Newbern," and ro turnod them to tho color bearor, who took his place at tho boad of tho column. The procession was then ready, and at tho word moved in tho following order to take formal possession or tho fort:? General Burnsido, Gen. Parko, Capt. Biggs, Capt. King, mjor Wright. Color Boarer. Battalion Fifth Rhode Island Volunteers. Staff. Members of the Press. The procession, u H niovsd along tba edge of the shore? with tba bright, new banner of the Union flapping its folds, as if in defiance of the rebel flag, which was still lloailng over the fort, p'esented a very pleating sight. Coming to the southerly slope of the fort the column filed to the left, and, rounding the edge of the green sward, entered the sally port. Ascending to tb? ram parts the battalion marched once around the fort, with the banner still before them. The companies were then told off to their respective places, and the ceremouy of taking possession bad ended, with the exception of HAC-UKO DOWH TUB REBEL FLAO. This was soon performed; the halyards were loosed, and the bunting came to the ground. It was given into the possession of Major Wright, who intends adding it to the collection of trophies in the legislature of Rhode Island. It was made out of the old flag of the garrison, with the stars withdrawn to suit the number of revolted States. A second flsg had been lying in an obscure part or tba fort; it was hunted np and brought to light, adjusted to the halyards, and in a briefer time than I can narrate the fact it went flying to the top. TBI STARS AMD STRIFES AO ATS WAV* OVMR TOKT MACON. m accordance with the orders of Geieral Burnside, the elevation of the colors was forbidden to be attended with any demonstration by the soMiars, though, as they ex pressed it themselves, they did want to " scream," aad vary loudly at that. But from across the water came three tremendous cheers. Beaufort had emptied itself upon its wharves, and when the troops and Union ists saw the Stars and Stripes at the top of the flagstaff they vented their feelings in one grand uproar of joy. The battalion could with difficulty restrain from joining Ut the glorious sonad. The white flag on the gun was removed, the fleet was signalled to some la, and we toned to view THB ATMAXAMCI OF TBI PORT. The marks of our terrifle lire were abuaoant enough. The pitted walls, cracked sad splintered stonework, broken coping, yawning ditches la the earth of the slope, dismountea *?? disabled rasa, sand bage scatter ed in confusion, all teetifled the fact. Oa the ocean side the effects of the short but brisk (Ire from the fleet was seen. A Parrott shot perforated the woodwork of one of the gun carriages, passed along parallel to the edge, and snapping in two the elevating screw, killed the gunner while in the act of sighting, then crossed over to the opposite stle and killed two morn, besnles wounding ueveral others. One man, who was sitting on a cot in his casemate, bad a leg taken off by a fragment of a shell which cam* in through the window. The front of the cas'-aiatos exposed to the shots coming over the ramparts was protected with bars of railroad iron laid slanting from th<-teraiiUues to the ground. A Parrott shot cut off the oads of two of theao bars, and sank its own length into the brickwork. The fragments of shell, too, had covered tho walls with a fretwork of holes, and, where they burst alongside the guns, had scattered the (rape from tbolr canvass bags, while the roofs and si tea of the houses around th? fort were perforated and sMintet ed. TBI KKBEL LOSS was seven killed and eighteen wounded, including one mortally. The names of the killed are as follows:? Private Bishop Hamilton, Co. G,Tenth N. C. Artillery. " J. P. Willis, Co. H, '? " ?? Elijah Elliott,Co. H, ? " (mortally wounded; since dead). Private B. B. Combs, Co. F, Confederate Artillery. '? C. Q. Brown, Fortieth regimeut, N. C. S. T. ?* J. J.Creach, " " DISPOSITION OK THE PR1SONKRS. The capitulation of the fort place us in possession of 420 prisoners. During the afternoon they parked up their effects, and made ready to return to their homes, located at near and remote distances from this place. The stem-wheel steamer .Vorth State took on board the two oompanteafrom Beaufort, and before n.ght landed them on the wharves here. Others were put on board the gunboat Chippewa, which will take them to Wilmlng. ton. A large number were placed on the Alice Price, which will land a portion on the way up the N'euse river aad take the rest to Newborn, tbero to be passed through tb? Union lines to their homes tn the direction or Kinston and Golds borough. THi rRtrrra or tmi victory. The surrender also pats in our possession one of the old Tnitad States forts, with a capacious harbor. The rebel officer of ordnanre delivered over to Lieutenant Flagler the following ammunition:?30,000 pounds of powiier, 150 ten inch shell, 3o0 thirty-two pound shot and 160 eight-inch shot, besidea 400 stand of arms, with accom panying accoutrements. Jn its results the victory is the most Importaat of our campaign In N'orth Carolina. Hat leraa Inlet w 'I become obsolete with the memory of all Ita disasters. The possession of the beautiful harbor Beaufort strengthena the basis of our operations; and with open linea of communication to the Atlantic sea board, farther victories and glory await the progress of the Burnside expedition into the heart of the rebellion. General Barislds'a Congratalatory Ad dreaa to the Foreea of the Third Divi sion* OCNKRAL ORDIR?NO. HsaoyfjarrRs l?era*T*sirT or Nona Canm-isa, \ Bat' roaT Hanson, April 34, 1M2. j The General Commauding takes peculiar pleasure in thanking General Parke an ) hie brave command for the patient labor, fortitude and euurage displayed in the in* veatment and reduction of Fort Macon Every patriot heart w.ll be filled with gratitude toOod for having given ta our beloved country such seldtera. The regimenta and artillery companies engaged have earned the right to wear upen their colore and gaidcas the words?"Fort Macea, April 2?, 1M2 " By command of Major General Bl'R.VSl DI. L. Rmsusoito, Assistant Adjutant General. D?Uuction of th0 loeki of the Dismal Swamp CanaL Official Report of l>le?t. Plsteeer. On the 18th nltuoo the army forces under Gen. Reno da barked at Cobb's Point, N. C., for the pur pone ef da' stroymg the locka of the Dtamal Swamp caaal Having retired without a< coaplishlng the abject, Commander Rowan determined to deatroy the canal with the naval forcaa onder his oommand. The following is the report of the succeesfal accomplishment of the work:? lJ*rm> ttnte ttraaasa Con. riser, 1 Wr? Eu*ab?th City, (J., April 20, 1MI2. / ?in?la obedience to your orders I left this on the u&l inataat In the Lockwocd, with tha Wbiiebeed and Putnam In company, each with aa officer and a deisrhmeat of men an board, the Lock wood lowing the wrecking schooner Emma Blade with the ap paratua tor blowiag up the basks to blow up the Albe marle and Cheeepeake canal, at the mouth of N'tth river. We were jewed by the fhswheen havina in low e schooner which had heen sent the lay tutors to Roanoke isiand to he Ailed with sand <>? the aft. moon ef the 33d II ty men ware landed on e*c,i i,?n< while a launch with a heary twelre pounder waa sautjuihe caaal. and with this firca we moved up two mi etex examiniig the banke to find the best phce for o,etati?ns and con. hided to ^ce the ohs ruc tlons D iar the mo-th, that the men, wk I. at w .rk might be under Mvar uf theguusof the staauiere, aud THE BATTLE OF CAMDEN. Reconnoitring Operations of General Reno on the Rear of Norfolk, April 19. WOODS WOODS, a I vj>bv^ K> REBEL BATTERIES 1?''?J ^ 3 waters'SON the ?mbj be prevented from noriag It. The Mb<Aer ?u sunk Just tasldeef the canal aad with brush, stumps, r?ila, trunk* of trees and earth the paewgo waa ohatruc M (ram tk? stbotur *kwat Uw jreede above. We war* occupied from noon till aanaot of the 23d, and from half pest seven A. M. till half an hour alter snnset of the 24th. Karth was thrown In by hand as far aa could be, but we had no wheelbarrows to carry it to the middle. Professor Maillolort, of the New York Submarine Kugl neering OoMpMJ, aud his assistants were of the greatest assistance to me, iudoed I was merely goveri.ed by his advice, as bo if more familiar with this Fort of work than 1 am. lie is of opinion that it will require two or three months' labor with a dredging machine to remove what we* nave placed In a day and a half. He says it will be easier aud chenpor to cut a new outlet tuan to remove the obstruction. The rebels hare, 1 think, no thought or using the canal, as thoy have them selves been obstructing it above aud below the bridge. It would be well te bend a steamer there daily until the lumber is well water soaked and aunk. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, C. W. KLCSSKR, Lieutenant Commanding. To Commander I.O. Rowa*, oommnnling United States naval forces, inner waters of North Carolina. THE BATTLE OF CAMDEN. The Reconnoitring Expedition Hp the Elizabeth River by the Forces of lien* Reno. Bncounter with the Enemy XVear South Mills and Camden. GALLANT CHARGES OF OUR TROOPS. The Rebels Driven from Their Bat teries and Intrenchments. A March of Over Forty Miles in Twenty-Four Honrs. Union Lou One Hundred and Twenty Seven, Rebel Loa Nearly Seventy. OUR KILLED, WOUNDED AND MISSING. General Bnmside's Congratulatory Addms to Genrral Reno'i Command, Ac., &c.? 4c. Oar New hern ( orrnpondtnrt, Nswhkw?, M. C., April 24,1862. On Thursday iMt ai. expedition left here, under the command of General Reno, on a reconnaissance, and to make * demonstration on a body of rebels above Eliza beth City, who bad collected there to make a stand against the rumored advance of General Rurnside and all his forces upon the rear of Norfolk. The troopa which left here were the Twenty flrat Massachusetts and Fifty, flrit Pennsylvania regiments. They proceeded in ?te.un. ers to Hoaaoke Island, where I bey were joined by detach ments of tho Ninth New York, Eighty-ninth New York and Sixth New Hampshire, nuking la all a force of about 2,600 men. They laaded a little above Elisabeth Pity late on Friday night, 18ih inat , took posreaeton of the fort without resistance, and then marched nearly twenty miles up the river, the gunboats accompanying and shelling out the woods in the advance. Early la the taornlng they encountered and engaged a strong fores of the enemy, who, with well built intrenebmenta, disputed any further progress. Our forces were Immediately disposed to attack the centre and right and letl flanks af tbair position, and a severe engagement ensued. The rebel po?lti<? wss not far from the little villages of Csmden and South Mills, and in ths rsar of an open space in the woods, through which the read runs in a line parallel with and dleUnt about three miles from the river. The Sixth New Hamp shire tied to thaleft, and, traversing the woods, steadily advanced upon the enemy's right* while the Ninth New York, Eighty-ninth New York, Twenty frst Masgachu aetts aad Fifty first Pennsylvania 'tallied to the right, and skirted around the edge of the woods, with a view o1 flanking them on their left. Durlug their progress they kept up a harassing cross Are. which compiled the relieis to fall back a short distancs The Hawkins Zou eves .ken charged, and a masked battery of four guns, manned by the 1/outSlaaa ''Wild Cats," npeaed aaud<lau and unexpected lira with grape, canister snd shull. Fifty or sixty of ths Zouaves fell dead or wounded at ths Ural d ssbsrge. They then fell back upon the Right/aioih New York, wtila the remainder ef |?e trvepa pursued the tanking nwwt with such succeaa that the rebela ret. sated In tba greateat huta to a position twe or threa vi iu a ha thenar. Our troop* prepared to encamp on the battle (round foi the night, when it was observed that the rebels were rectiring strong reinforcements by steamers which ratine down the rivor from Norfolk. Aa it was not the Id entlon of the expedition to undertake a general on gi genient, bat merely to make a reconnaissance, it was dtemed mo?t prudent to retire, and the regiments with drew to the beats and returned to Roanoke Island, hav i ag accomplished the feat of marching over forty miles la twenty-four hours. Owing to the fatigue many of the flieu fell out of tlio ranks before and after the buttle, part of whom are. no doubt, enumerated in the list of missing. During the enp^zement, Adjutont Gadfcn, Ninth New York, was killed, and Colonel Hawkins, Major Jardine, Captain Graham, Captain Htmtnlll ant Lieutenants Bar tholomew. Kiuys >ehr and Powell, of the sarao regiment, wounded. Lieutenant Cabjll, of the Eighty-ninth New York, was also wounded. Our total loss in killed, wounded and missing is one hundred and tweuty-seven, principally in the Ninth New York. Four ambulance wagons only hid been pro vided, so that all the wounded could not be removed, and about ten were left behind. Assistant burgeon Warren, of the Twenty-first Massachusetts, nobly re mained in charge of them, with a flag of truce. Fourteen prisoners were made, including a captain of the Georgia Third regiment, Colonel Wright, who stated that the rebel loss was between sixty and seventy in killed and wounded. Niue dead rebels were burled by our troops on the battle field. The forces of the enemy consisted principally Of Georgia regiments, several companies of cavalry, and the liOiiisiana "Wild Cats," who worked the battery of four guns. General Btirnsido baa promulgated the following con gratulatory address to the troop* of General Reno s command, for their gallantry in driving the enemy from their batteries, defended as they were by a large force, and strengthened by wotl contrived intrenchments:? THE COtfORATCLATORT APPRKSS. (iSKHUt. ORDERS?.10. 30. BriDqriRTiiRs Drpartmrct of North Carouxa, > Apr'l M, 1162. ( The General commanding desires to express his high appreciation of the excellent coodoot of the force* under command of Brigadier General Heno in the late demon stration upon Norfolk. Hec?ngratulatea them aa wall upon the manly fortitude with wbwh they eadured ex cessive heat and extraordinary fatigue, on a forced march of forty miiea, in twenty-four hours, aa opoo the indomitable courage with which, notwithstanding their exhauation, they attacked a largo body of the eaemy'a '?est artillery, infantry and cJvalry, In their own rhoeen poaition, achiev ing a complete victory. It is therefore ordered, aa a deserved tribute to tba per severance. discipline and bravery exhibited by the officers and soldiers of the Twwityflrst Massachu setts, Fifty first Pennsylvania, Ninth New York, Eighty ninth New York and Sixth New Ratnpahire, en the 19th dxy of April, a day already memorable in the history of our country, that the above reglmenta Inscribe upon their raepectlre oolors the name, "Cam den. April 19." The General commanding desires especially to expreas his approbation of General Itano's strict observance of his orders, when the temptation to follow the retreating enemy was so great. By command of Major General BURN81DE. Lswis Kichmokd, Assistant Adjutant General. The Killed, Wounded ltd Mlaaltig. Th? following la ? complete list of the killed, woukded end missing:? NINTH RKGIMENT NKW T0E1 VOLUNTHUIS. KILI.KI>. Adjutant Charles A. Oa.lsdcn. Private A'lain Utllman, Co. K. Private Thoa. T. Kelly. Co. K. Corporal Ottan Van Grl?ff, Co. F. Private Harmon Shepherd.Co. T. Private Win. P. Cavatiaighe, to. U. |>rivate <;*o Mayree, Co. H. Private Patk. Haley, Co. H. Corporal Wm. Seward, Co. I. WhUNMD. Colonel Rush C. Rawkiua, fle?h wound left arm. Major Jardlne, contusion, spent shot In legs. t apt. Andrew 8, Oraham. flesh wounds, xrm and leg. Cap*. Wm. H Hamnnll, flo*h wounds, left arm. Seoood Uatit. Thoa I.. Bartholomew, bead,severe. First Lieut. Victor Kllngsoehr, apent shot,slight, In leg. Second Lieut. Kranlc foatB. (rasee, slight. i'rivate Severin Krecu, Co. A, side, flash, aovere. Private Jaaaph Stage, Co. A, arm am pule ted. Private Jeremiah Voorbees, On. A. leg, aevere. PrivateChaa. W. Watere.Co. A. body.sertona. PrtvateJeha I. Stevene,Os. A . arm, alight. Private Win. V. C >rtelyott,Co. B,right tliigb, dangerous. Private Kugaae Rassiga.Co. H, spent shot in lag, alight. Private Aug. lUaoiga. 0>. B, iiullet wound left leg,aevere. Private Harold Huiehinaou,Co. n, dangerous. Private John Hanson,Co. H, arm,aevere. Private An.irsw SchOuMMker,Oo. R,face, slight. Private Mieli*?'l 0. Connor, (X). B, Anger, slight. Corporal Arthur H|>oooer, On. H. thigh sliglitiy braised. Color Corporal Merlin Mrsrs, Co. C, left shoulder, severe. Private Hhllli) Weekaser.Co. C, knee, severe. I'rivateJeaepta Beaker,0*. c, alight. l*rivaie Paul Wit*, Co. C, foot, slight. 8--rgsaiit .Ismes nugcrnid.t/o. n, thigh, severe. Priva'e John C. Cultin, Co. D, wrist amputated. Private Hugh Byrne, Ot?. R, arm amputated. PrivateH nryrfweetmaa,Co. E.'high,slightly. Sergrmit James K. l>enhum,Co. F.liead, aaverely. gei gee tit Gee, W Wllcog, Co. F, dengeioualy. W-rjioral Jno. N. Fink, Co. F, Chin, Slightly. Corporal Jno I. H igl??s, Co. K , knee, slightly. private Joa. Ityrl, t o. F, thigh, severely. Private I*wts Coulmaa, To. r, thigh, sevsrely. I'rivateGeo. Cunimlngs, Co. F, abdomen, vsi y seriously. Private llenry Hurts..isls, Co. F, fcoth tlfumbsamputated. Private.ine. J. Keller, Os. F, haad, dangerously. Private Ya?i*de,C<>. F, leg aud Ibigh, ssversly. Private Henry Wise,Co. F, li.nd, slightly. S.-iyeant Niol Cannon, Co. G, lag, aligUtly. C rpural Valentine lrouaplel, Co. <}, log, slightly. PrivaM Mwtrd Drum, Co. 0, both bands, iseverely. Private Garrett Allison, Cb. G, arm, severely. Private Hugh McKlroy,Co. 6, slightly. Private Wra. Fields,Co. G, arm, slightly. Sergeant Thomas 1 lodges, Co. H, shoulder, severely. Corporal William Muthews, Co. H, tbigh, severely. Cori>oral McMahon, Co. H, head, slight. Private Thomas Unrke.Co. H. thigh, severely. Private George B. Carten, Co. H. thigh, severely Private Alexaud r Henuy, Co. H, ami, severely. Private John A. Eisley,Co. H, head and side. Private Patrick Preston, Co. II, thigh, severely. Private William Burus,Co. H, right arm amputated* Private Patrick Na-li, Co. H, knee, severely. Private Houry J. Noliui,Ctt. H.fSee, slightly. Scrgeaut < harles E. Hill, Co. I, hoad, severe. l'rivate William Oockefler, Co. I, shoul ier, Heverely, Trlvato Chirl. 8 K. Johnson, Co. I, wrist. Private John McKinley, 0>. I, head, Blight. MISSING. James C. Strnchan, band leader. John R. Moss, band master. Maitin Conway, musician. ? Crookstnn, private, Company E. William White, private, Company 0. Frank Hycklor, private Company I. EIGHTY-NINTH NEW YOB* VOLUNTEERS.' wootuibd. Second Lieut. Cahill, Company A, right thigh, slight'y. Corporal A. liar is, (.ompauy A, shot in arm by a picket of his repiment. Private Patrick Sullivan, Co. A. morully, in abdomen, Private Benjamin Craft, Co. C, in the hand, slightly MUBJtO. First Sergeant S. A. Gwynne, Company D. Third Sergeant Michael Buckeley, Company D. SIXTH NEW HAHP8HIBE VdLUNTEERB. KILUBD: Private Curtice Flanders, Co. I, killed. WOCKDKD. Private Abram Nutting, Co. G, wounded. Private John H. Varney, Co. H, wounded. insano, Private Martin V. B. Pavis, Co. G, missing. TWENTY-FIRST MASSACHUSETTS VOLUNTEERS, nun. Private Juba F. Pickering, Co. G, killed. WOl'NDEb. Private John E. Band, Co. A, wounded in arm. Private Chas. A. Blackmer. C<>. A, wounded in neck. Sergeant Charles O. Kriggoll, Co. B, wounded in left arm. Private John Punn, Co. B, wounded in groin, mortally. Oorioral Henry Cain, Co. C, wounded in thigh. l'rivato E. Parkor, Co. C, wounded in shoulder, danger ously. Private Wm. W. Dare,Co. C, wounded in forehoad,badly, l'rivato George H. Cotton, Co. C, wounded in left elbow. Corioral Harrison C. Cheney, wounded in left arm. l'rivato Joseph B. Buiin, Co. G, wounded badly in right thigh. Private Thomas Gilmartin, Co. G, wounded In ankls. l'rivato George L. Clieney, Co. (}, wounded slightly. Private Geo. G. 1 Iailley, Co. G, wounded in left thigh. Private C. Phelps, C>. II, wounded in the face. xiaanra. Private E. S. Whitney, Co. A, fell out before tlie battle. Private Orison Parklmrst, Co. G, fell oat before the battle. FIFTY-FIRST PENNSYLVANIA VOLUNTEERS. K1LLKD. William Hoffman, Co. E, killed early in the notion. Adam Robinson, Co. I, killed. wouxom John Claro, Co. A, slightly in the face. MunroNyce,Co. A, slightly iu the side. Joseph Zearfop, Co. A, badly in ankle. Henry Pinch, Co. A, slightly, hand and head. Benjamin Hivoly, Co. B, severely in lung. Lewis Young, Co. B, missing. Abraham Custer, Co. C, dangerously. George Sweeney.Co. C, slightly in l?f. John Plunket, Co. 6, missing. Lieutenant Lewis Hallinan, Co. D, severely in thigh. Owen Rex, Co. D, slightly in leg. Benjamin H. Brouse, Co. E, killed in the charge. Robert H. Irvln,Co. E, slightly in the arm. John T. Stidger.Co. E, slightly in the hand. Frederick Kremer, Co. F, wounded slightly In the head. James Powers, Co. G, wounded slightly in the hand. Ttieophilus Baird.Co. G, wounded slightly In the hand. Matthew Vandine, Co. H, wounded slightly In tb? hand. H. C. McCormick, Co. H, wounded slightly in tbe leg. Jacob Lanig, Co. H, wounded, mortally. Jaeob Buskirk, Co. H, shot through the arm. Abraham Wampale, Co. I, wounded slightly is the chin. iomom. Nathaniel Caatleman, missing. RECAPITULATION. KilUH. VfuntU*. Miuin*. KM Ninth Now York 9 60 6 75 Eighty-ninth New York.? 4 3 6 Sixth New Hampshire....! t 1 4 Twenty-first Mass 1 14 | 17 Fifty-first Pennsylvania.. .8 10 3 26 Total .....14 99 14 137 Arrival of the America at Boston* Boston-, May 3,1883. Tbo steamship America, from Halifax, arrived here at half-past one o'clock this afternoon. Her mails will bs forwarded to New York by tho evening train, which is due in New York at an early hour Suuday morning. Th? Bohemian Outward Bound. I*ortlaxd. Mc., May 3,1M2. Th? Bohemian, Captain Burgess, tailed at half-pact three o'clock for Liverpool. Commander David D. Porter. TU THE KTMTOK OF THB HERALD. In your sketch of Commander Porter you omitted to mention that ho comnumdeU tho stoamthip I'nnama on h> r Urxt trip to the I'acilic, in 1849; and I may here men. tion that during the voyn?e, by hitt manly qualities, he einl?ared himself to every one on board. Nkw York. May 2, 1902. Personal Intelligence. Earl of Danmore anil Mr. Itewsnopand wife,of England; Ja-nes ('. Kennedy and wife, of New York; Alfred Holt, of Liverpool, and E. 0. Thompson, of New Jersey, are stop ping at the Clarendon Hotel. Sir Robert Cunliffb. Mr. I'akenham and Mr. Creightou, of Montreal; Captain Charles Davis, of the t'nited States Navy: Ofden Co. I man and wlfe.ol Hyde Park: C. W. orne, of Massachusetts;!). I). Stack pole, V. H. Brown, J. B. Pernio and C. K. Rai-hu* and wife, of Dos ton, arc stopping at the Hrevoort House. Ex Ooreraor Fair bank*, of Vermont; H. A. Rlsley.of Dunkirk; ?. W. Buck, of Cltemung; K. E. Hall, of New Haven; J. Stryker, of Rome; 0.. P. Morris and 0.0. Doane,ofChicago, and c. II. Richmond, of Boston, are stopping at the Astor House. Hon. U. W. Wright and J. M. Adams, of Hartford; Capt. J. G. Brown and D. II. Veech, of the United Stales Army; I?. Valentine and wife of Syracuse; John B Gibson, of St. Louis, H. S. TafTl, of the united States N'avy; 0. Vail and wife,of Now Jersoy; A. A. Cobb, of Boston, and J. Park hill, of Louisville, Ky., are stopping at the Metropolitan Hotel. Governor Morgan, of Albany; Oen. R. Saxton, Col. Wil liamson and Capt. J. H. Moure, of the United States Army .Col. Manleverer and Lieut. Stevenson,of the British Army: M. L. I-eopold, of Cincinnati; Pr. E. L. Beadle, of Poughkeepnie: Hon. A. H.Rice,of Massachusetts; E. D. Kim hull, of Philadelphia; Capt. J.L.Day, of Connecti cut; M. Macdonald, of Montreal; H. V. Ward, of Boston; H. 8. Hoy t, of New Jersey, and J. V. Butter worth, of New York, are stopping at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Arrivals and Departure*. ARRIVALS. NamAO?BchrLevl Row*?'W Barton, H Atklrui, C R Doo lltlle. A Smith, D Gardiner, W Brarthcna, If Koavey, A Ucnchel. DEPARTURES. SoUTnAnrron, Haras and Hsmsiik;?Steamship Tento nla.?Mrs Mnnjrnthau. Mrs Morgenlbau, two children and servant; Mr* St?-iiier, Cincinnati: Mr ami Mrs C Jolly, four children, Infant ami servant; Mr and Mrs Adolph Loewe, MlssJosse Loewe, Ma*ter Morris Jotinaou, Master Meyer John-on. Master Joseph Johnson, Miss Caroline Johnson, Master Louis Kaybatid, Maater Isaac U Hart, Mew York; Mr ami Mrs David Frtedmsnn, Miss Henilette Frledmann, Cln innati; Mrs M M Frankenthal. New York; A Bloom, Mr and Mrs Werth>-in ? r, Cincinnati; Mt and MraT llertt, New York; Th Rapp, Mi Frlbolln, Mexico; Roht La< kemann, N<*w York; Win F Mayci Lancaster; Rud Bhuiiiiriiianii, O Lin ?lematin, New Yor?; Mr and Mrs K Nalignas and child, Bos ton; Mr ant Mrs John Engslcr, Buchanan; Mil* Schmidt, Mi-xWo; Mia Dr Bolxque and child, M ino; Mrs Ke Jlna Black, Clivtlimd; Mr and Mr* Stenger. Reading; OS Wsllateln, A Lapfgier, Mrs C Ross. Miss Ross, Miss L Ros', Sm Francisco; L Frelburger, Kiumn Fn hlii h, I1IU nols. Mr and MrsJolmn Klein, Mr and Mrs Cleo .St.dnbcr*er, two children and infant; Mr and Mrs E MailamW, two children and infant; Mrs Oilleru, Mr and Mrs AQutenberg, Miss Pauline Uutenocrs, John The las and child, J W Wee tedt, Capt Win B Weinberger, New York; Mrs C F Mebius and child. Ban Francisco; >|i ?ud Mrs L Klehberg. Re* J Schmidt, Kev P H Saner, Clir Mesrleln, Fridohn Kleiner, E B Chambers, Kev John Qamber, Cincinnati: Fr L< mrandt, Philadelphia. Chas Molting, Baltimore; F C Welscli, Byracflsej Fi Eberte. New York; Anion tlelnecke, Ohas Klchier, Bostonj M I sater, Newark; Louis Rosenberg. California; Joseph Le vy, New \ ork; Jacifies Andre. Belletler; Mr atid Mrs Caspar Peuu'-I. Ti ledo; Mr snd Mrs Charles Wetrier, Chicago: Isaac Katm L Melss-Cini-lnnatl: J W Erst <1< rt?g, Tllf.u; Mr atnl Mrs Chr Tressrti, child and Intiint, Fort Wsyne; Rev Anion Beermaan, Cincinnati; Bernh Zollfrci, New York; Joseph A'latny. Burlington; Cnaa Held, Btat*n Island: H B Ross, Ban Frani'tsco' Mrs Henry I>e Bl Rimy, Mrs L lllgham. Mis HotTn.eii-ler, Miss Hoffmelster, Mrs Auguirte K?ine<* ?nd in fant, Mrs Caroline Biheildt. Nnw York: Mlsa M Ann Bone, lloncsdal*-; Theoliald Beck, Fretdrlrh Eliert Reading: B"W D'llus, Sew York; Bruno Bievers, Washington; Fraak Btorrk, A F Lorenien, Cindnnml; Julius Ileistnser, Oah koih?and others in steerage?Total 2SC. Bpecle, gaz^.UUU. Livat-eooi?Steamship City of New York.?Antonio 0 Bi i rai a. JoseCacho, F RVhmann, A M tlachet and V Angd, Mtlwanaee. J A Kellv, Somerset. Ohio; Oliver S Rogers, B- s'on; l? E Va'-ouerel, Jotin Helm, .lames (loste, Thos M McOinn, M D; W F Mr Lasghlin, Chicago; E Brue and Cbaa Bi lie, New York: Thos II Bell. N'aa?au; Kilns H Dickens and kev H II limlth, I'lilladi-lpbla; Mrs Oldershaw and Ml>i Beriran, Chicago; Emily Hiinniugs snd Miss Harris. Toronto; Christine Muaback. Mrs B Trey. Mra Darling and Infant, New York; Wm Itisl*tt and wire. Bt Louis; Miss Aleiauder and Ml?s Sill, Philadelphia; Mary A Cohen, J C Milder, silfeand three children, Mrs Woo<lward. daughter and twocliUdreu and eervant, Chas TCorwIn sad Wm <:a sey, New York; Alfred Holt. Rudolph Blema'un. llenrr Nschtlnall, Dr J RsmOaut, wife and daughter L>ndon, C W: Capt J Omnthem, wife and eon. Toronto, 0 W, Emsnuel Okri'a, wife, two children and nurse, Mis Annin Shannon, Baltimore; Vlrs Annie Davis, New York; Kdward Bmlth and wile, Ei>'hciter, NY; RevHamuel E App'elon and wtie, Ph.la'Mpltla; Mlaa Andrews snd Miss Annie Andrews, New York; Mrs B M Pnsliia nnd son. Mrs Conover, J Brim, Win Albeit, and Thoinas Wood, Albany. N'-w York; II Veysr, J 0 Royton, New York; Rev John A Bokel. Mil waukee. Wis; Right Rev Bishop Henni, Milwaukee, wis; II H Kaieoner, Bugsne (? telndre, T Reuter, Richard K?Stes, Capt Bstrmotir, tfneen's Messenisr: Rc? Cliaa E 11 arns. William Blrt, New York; MrWestall, Fall River. Fiaivl* PIiici. Bisl'in; A M F WStsOn, New York L^nnora and FI rs Mathaii s. Nt Louis, Mo; 8 L?*y, Mr Bansll, <i or s lNoek. It M Bs?ones, Jo?eph I'lev, II Wsrd, BUI s .it e. HoWrt H gnei. N-wVork, Itet T II ii I'sier-, ?? II u Bonn s. Wisconsin; Clifton Angnive, OTophnm, E Burt n, W I) Oienn. W Me 'iegor, A Friedman, K<l? B (lUiviit, luS Mosheuer, t:api Pcet, B> iil-li Army; E W t ass R.l l> ua resclie, R L Ttierlat, I) Ifcnnedy, Lmdon, 0 W. 8 l^>uls, B de I,n Torres Chutain, K F (I Merer, tort Wayne; ,ia oU Toel ange, II W Jouee, Tornnie; Wm H I' an, Ne<v Ver..; Col Manclerem. Capt Bierenson. Mr Tliompeon. Toronio; J nil n R I. Demon and son?with othrs m the neersge. Illi,iW In specla THE VICTORY AT NEW ORLEANS. WHAT THE REBELS SAY OF IT. Mobile and Montgomery, Alabama, and Richmond in Danger* General Burning: of Cottoi> Recommended. No Flag to be Respected in the Event of a Landing by the Union Troopi. Still Further "Disasters and He verses" Predicted, ac., at., a?. [From the Montgomery Advertiser, April 20.] A* the Yaukees have succeeded in thotr pur|<ose or making a damonstraton up the Mississippi river, it & Dot at all unlikely that they may before very long make a similar a' eupt < n Mobile with a view of the capluie of thut city and he ascent of the Alabama rii<er, and In the evout of their success in (Missing the defences below Mobile, they may venture as tar up the Alabama river as it is navigable for their gunboats. Our ?"th Titles have doubtless done all they could to render M bile and ihe mouths of the river secure against attack; but as at New Orleans and other points the tor tilleai ioi.s were not Buttle ent to obstruct their |unsafe, it is not impo-'ibu that the Yankee* may meoeed informing their way pa* the defnees. Shell Id they do this, unlets tlie river in so obstructed that they cannot navigate it, they would be quite likely to push on to Montgomery. we hope tliemay never hi iibie to |>ei'etrato so far In the interior or our State, but the p>s-iblHty of their doing so Is ono which should be unliuohlngly contemplated, and p'upaiatious ra . ? io meet the emegency. lhere it K- e.as H wel. known, a considerable amount of cotton, v- hich the enemy are g eatly in erssted la throwing on the n a k t. We have a ceepe.* interert, h wever, in piev nting them f oni eit n,' it. and If our people and the authorities do their du'y they will never obaln ono lia'e of it. Not o..e ounce should be sulTered to go abroad, upo;i aiy preset', <n<l If m - isures to secure the prompt destruction ? f the who e mount, 11' in dan.er of fulling Into the hands ol the en m'.htvo not already been adopted, they should bo at ones. We Mveumle.t'ood thaf. an agent of the French g< v rnment is in this city, authorized to puichare an ind-hnue "mnu? of co-'Um. The de-igns are evl t*utly this: Th;.agent Is to purchase a la ge supi l.v of cotton, and then, In case of a ih-eaieooii Yankee occupation ol ihu city, he wo^ld hoist theF, euch flag over it to p-eveut It from being destroyed by our authorities at d the citizens. With Montyimery and the Alubatn i w.r in the hards of the 1'anktes, arultlu c Hon in tlie h >nd< of the F enc't ugent, if could be at nri e H.iii ed tn EiO}*, and the mcasili $ of the manufac turers 'h- re M e el. Tin Yan'cees would not, of curso, ob.ect to such t c te scheme, seeing at oner ihtl with a supply of cotton aullxieut to meet their requirements, England and Kianco woi.ld lose all their interost in the American question, and l.iucolfi would no longer. be troubled with fear s of a foreign Intervention. It is dou tless a very nice arrangement on the part of those who wish to relieve themselves from a very disa greeable dilemma; but ux can assure tie French agent and all oth-rt that the ?? heme won't work. The question con cerning the protection of foreign flags baa alrea ly toen decided. The President having authorised Gen. Lovel], at New Orlea s. to destroy all cotton and tobacco belong ing to citizens or foreign residents, IndirOi iminatoly, where it wus in <la ger of frilling into the h.?n is or the enemy, tho game course will be pursued hors; and the Promt)h fay, orani/ other,nill not save the cotton from-de struction in case the enemy threa ens to land at this point' [Krom the Norfolk Day Book, May 1.] The B mthern 4nows s;fcl c ntlnies uncertain, but enough is known to prepare the public mind for dUaster aad revei s -. Let us then a ldres* ourselves to the cco tem illation of this melancholy fact as man and patriots. Let as consider the di-aster with fortitude and discuss the result with dispassionate calmness. In doing this we t annot attempt, as soma of o ir con temporaries hare done, to Judge the action* of General Lovoll. We dare njt, In candor, pronounce against his course of ac ion until we have his official report before us. In the ai sai.ee of that we undertake to say in his ?Indication that this ooorse was, ee far as we are In formed, the on y ons loft for him to adopt. In Uiep.esent state of public opinion we era aware that thia opinion will be challenged, and yet, when tha first sharp paroxysm ts over, the people must aeo that for him to l*ve remained in the city would have been to provoke its desuui i io. . How far hu Is rcsp >nsible for tha passage of gunboats by the for.s b low is another question upon which no judgment can bi intelligently formed with our limited iniorinatioii. Tne act of evacuating the city was una Cestui ry seq ester upon the a rrlval of tbefoderalsh.ps, for tenantry cannot light men-of-war. By this movement ho leaves room Tor the municipal authorities and rorolgn residents to pro. est against th< destruction or the city?a result which m st have necessarily followed upon Its continued occupat ion by our troops. The reasons bilny?und an awful one it la?was incur red, not by the t vacuation of Naw Orleans, but by tha government, in leaving the river so that tho enemy'a fleet could pass ihe btileries so as to assail the town. Thin is an instructive and costly les on, and comes ss * most happy illustration of the truth ot our frequent predictions of los-is on the coast. We can only dcfa.id our navigable sti e tics and h irhors by obstructions. There is no oa tbly u'o in builJing new rorts in>l ac. cumuiating orduaiice Inihind earthworks with thi.i object in view, imnng the Russian war It was conclusive!) eg. tabli:-hed at <> esss, l omersnnd, Klbburn and in thu na val rann' nade or Heb.tatopol that ships with st.-om power would etig ige and batteries of the most formida ble character ? i h ,-ucc -ss. More reC'mly ilie splendid dash made by Captain Tucker and his rive ? squadron |iast Ncw|>ort s News, under bro .or aa hour, shows that rncrs forts will not answer. This liaii'g dsmon'-trated, what tlien* TO the po re rnment ta e tintelii /rtcaution to save Kirhm ? ', or let it fall bef re an iMij,nifuant tbitWaf We ha\ a mo o than once proc aime i thin da ger; we Lava more than onco called on th auihori'us to take s'epa to this end; anil whatever may be the result we will have the consolation ol knowing that we discnargctl our duty by puiutiug out tha danger and its .'oinedy. Tlie.obs trie lions of granite can bs placed under tho guns of our lowest forts, and thus leave open the rt 'er above for transportation. With otwirimiK na tiaiow, and proper arrangements to inci ease ihem above in tho narrow passes of ihe river, tha capital wilt bo-are?md not till then. The press of Richmond has taken the matter in handi 1st others urgo it forward. Field Day of the American Guard. UKNEBAL OHUKIl?NO. 11 1|BAI> ,t AKTKKS AMtKK i!V OlAKD, ) Sircm first rkgimi^t, new York, May 3,1MJ2. f The parade ordere i Tor the open tog ceremonies at the Home fur Sick and Wounded Soldiers is Hereby counter manded, th-re having been a misunderstanding on the part of the manage* I. Tho officers an<l members of this regiment will as semble in full fatigue (without overcoats) on Monday, May 12, and proceed to Last New York for battalion drill. Tae regimental line will be formed In Washington Pa rade Ground at twelve o'clock M. precisely. The Held and staff will re ort to the Colonel on the ground (dismounted) fifteen minutes before the hour of formal ion. Quartermaster Hneevelt will make the necessary ar rangements for the conveyance of the regtineut there and back. The bend, flel I mi sic and noti commissioned staff will report u> the A ijutant at one o'clock I'. M. Commandant* of companies will report promptly, witn their cmpenies, twouty minutes befor ? the hour of formation. Uy rderof UKNKY r. MAItriN, ? ol nel Seventy first regiment N. Y. S. If. A. Hami-Tow I'Kitif, Adutant. (UlCBbliAIIBUVa. Alleviator?corjm cured for one cent each, by uning i>. Br. Curn ami Hut.ion Allevla tor?a a.w, harndeks and certain cure forCern*, Bunions, C?tosiU"S. Frosled and Blisteie.i Fret. Ac.; warranted to produce result! aa:lif.cory and mirprudng i'i ke -ft and M cent*. 8?ntbym 111 n ri celp> of price and sii rents. Hold by druggist*. Dr J. BRUMS, Chiropodist nnd Pro prietor, 214 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's church, New York. Another death from chloroform need never oceur. My rtl-covery of the uiesns of rendering chloroform perfectly harmle** in evtrsrtlng teeth I* eu dorwd by th<-he<.lug surgeon* end physk-lana ol this city. Office 104 Ea?t T .?eitty wxoud street. Dr. LUTHER, Sr., Dnntlnt. C10RSB CURED FOR 2S CENTH EACH.?BUNIONS. ) Inverted nulls, A. ., cured at M Bowery, corner of Canal sireel. by Dr. W. t KICK, Practical Cilropodlat. Dr. Rke's Ann hilator cure* . ?tns, bunion*, ililibaiiis, frosted and blistered feet J.*-. and Site, per box. T\ROPSY, rheumatism?THOSE AFFLICTED WITH U RhenmHtl-m, Hoi t, Dr.|wy, Neuralgia and Nervoue Disease*, Tender Feet, fmm I.-nit walking tn hot weather, will nnd l>y wear ng mr'ITaM A TO'a rater.I lialvanu Electro Metallic ln-ol.-? Immediate and lermnnrntcure from Uelr use, nevrr having yet f>.lied in hundreds of cases. Call er eead for a circular. Office 42V Broadway. R. ADAM LAURIE 8 LIKE 1'ILI.ft?A POMTIVJI AND never falling cure lor Nervous D billty. Nettraliila, Dy? pepsla, Tii-do oreut, St.Vl ui' Danee, Iinpoten y. A '.. <11* eovered by the Doctor wh lu phy?l ian at:ached to the Frew li and British Emoanlea at Hon; Kong. Prepare I from a jlaot that grows in the tea illatricta of the Celest si Empire. .e uy , 611 fit per oos of forty, orM per boi of one hundred Pills. Vost free by insU to any address, on receipt of remlttamt OEOKUK BULPIN. Oensrai Agent for Uulted State', Broadway, oppo?l e Nt. N.cholaa Hotel, N Y. DK. LUTIIKR, DEMIST. REMOVED TO 104 KtST Twenty-second street.?Bauilful, unsurpassed Aril. Oi lal Teeih. un gold, platina, Silver or mbber, Iroin 60 cents to Ml earn. Tbeae leeth are warranted e.|Ual, in every re speci, to any made at any price Notice-no removal.-mt larmont, pari* l.ondou sod New Yoi k Physician and Burgeon, will re nukin *t hl? private off) e?, 647 Broadway, up stairs. CMITH * BROTHER'S new" for* PALI stieet, between He* etith and Eighth avenues, B. f. 1 t'lsww bJlt'i t? osientof ihs Culled Sia'es. MF.T TA>I A 1 O.''* '.slvsao E e. ire Vol.au M"and Armlet*?a rfccily safe, I AU1 .-id -un tly In-tantaneous f. n.edy f> r s.l Nei v> s Aile.ufVis, Rheumatism, Drut?*v, Neuralgl" y Paralysis S.it Khcum ?? of I us K. ipllons, Ac. Call/ orl end lor a eircul ir. Oiice ?-? Broad > ay.