ouple of his detectives (all from Baltimore) and arrested him. Subsequently he was released on parole of honor, not to leave the city without Gen. Winder's permission.
I apprehend bad consequences from this proceeding.
It may prevent other high-toned Marylanders from espousing our side of this contest.
Hurlbut has been released from prison.
Mr. Hunter has a letter (intercepted) from Raymond, editor of the New York Times, addressed to him since the battle of Manassas.
I cannot perceive that our army increasas much in strength, particularly in Virginia.
The enemy have now over 660,000 in the field in various places, and seem to be preparing for a simultaneous advance.
It is said millions of securities, the property of the enemy, are transferred to the United States.
It is even intimated that the men engaged in this business have the protection of men in high positions on both sides. Can it be possible that we have men in power who are capable o
m the government that McClellan is receiving large reinforcements.
He may be determined to cross the Potomac and offer battle — as nothing less will satisfy the rabid Abolitionists.
Gen. Lee is tearing up the rails on the road from Harper's Ferry.
Our improvident soldiers lose a great many muskets.
We should not have arms enough on the Potomac, were it not for those captured at Harper's Ferry.
An order will be issued, making every man responsible for the safe-keeping of his gun.
Major-Gen. Jones telegraphs from Knoxville, Tenn., that a wounded officer arrived from Kentucky, reports a victory for Bragg, and that he has taken over 10,000 prisoners. We shall soon have positive news.
A letter from Admiral Buchanan states that he has inspected the defenses of Mobile, and finds them satisfactory.
I traversed the markets this morning, and was gratified to find the greatest profusion of all kinds of meats, vegetables, fruits, poultry, butter, eggs, etc. But the
, and it was not generally credited.
Gen. Wise writes from Charleston, that it is understood by the French and Spanish Consuls there that the city will not be bombarded.
In Eastern North Carolina the people have taken the oath of allegiance to the United States, to be binding only so long as they are within the military jurisdiction of the enemy; and they ask to be exempt from the Confederate States tithe tax, for if they pay it, the enemy will despoil them of all that remains.
No authentic information of a battle near Manassas has been received at the War Department, although it is certain there has been some heavy skirmishing on the Rappahannock.
We have several brigadier-generals wounded, and lost five guns; but, being reinforced, continued the pursuit of the enemy, picking up many prisoners — they say 1500.
The pursuit was retarded by the swelling of the streams.
A letter from Major-Gen. Jones, at Dublin Depot, Va., Oct. 14th, leads me to think dange
iet below, and reinforcements (details revoked) are not arriving-1000 per day.
The Northern news makes some doubt as to the result of the election in Pennsylvania.
From the Valley we have rumors of victory, etc.
A thrill of horror has been produced by a report that Gen. Butler has, for some time past, kept a number of his prisoners (Confederates) at work in his canal down the river, and supposing they were Federals, our batteries and gun-boats have been shelling our own men!
Cloudy and cool.
Quiet below, but it is rumored that the enemy has erected one or two sand batteries, mounted with 400-pounders, bearing on our fleet of gun-boats.
The following dispatch was received from Gen. Hood to-day:
9 miles South of Lafayette, Ga., Oct. 15th, via Selma, Oct. 17th, 1864. Gen. Bragg.
This army struck the communications of the enemy about a mile above Resaca on the 12th inst., completely destroying the railroad, including block-houses, from that point t