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l. Recognition of the Southern Confederacy. By an arrival from Tampico, the Flag, of the 14th ult., was also put in possession of the following official document from the custom-house at Tampico: Maritime Custom-House, Tampico. Tamaulipas.--Republic of Mexico, General Treasury of the Nation. First section--The chief officer in charge of the Department of Finance, communicates the following superior order to this General Treasury: In an official communication dated the 4th inst., his Excellency the Minister of Relations and Government informs me of the following: His Excellency the President ordains that the vessels of the Confederate States of the South shall be admitted in the ports of the Republic, subject to the same restrictions and under the same regulations as the vessels of other nations. I transmit this to you that you may circulate it to the Maritime and Frontier Custom-Houses for the fulfillment of its purpose. I hereby communicate it to you th
Sad accident at Warrington --We take the following extract from a letter dated at Pensacola, the 4th inst, from the Mobile Evening News, of the 5th: "There was a great accident at Warrington camp yesterday afternoon. Two corporals and one private of the green sort, who came from Mississippi lately, whilst playing, (as they thought) and hammering away on the cap of a loaded bomb shell, it exploded, killing the two corporals instantly, and severely, perhaps fatally, wounding the private. The shell was one of those thrown by the enemy during the recent fight."
our country to lose, and if to live, the fewer the men the greater share of honor. Visit of Gen. M'Clellan to Baltimore to meet his wife and daughter. McClellan has at last got a glimpse of his first born. On Wednesday morning last, the 4th inst., he left Washington for the first time since he assumed command of affairs there, to go to Baltimore to meet his wife and child.--The Washington telegraphic correspondent of the New York Herald, of the 4th instant, says: At 11 o'clock 4th instant, says: At 11 o'clock this morning an engine and elegant car attached, left the Washington depot for Baltimore. Two persons occupied the car, one a lady and the other a gentleman. The latter was about five feet six, stout built, sandy complexion, with a handsome moustache and imperial. He was dressed in a plain black suit. The lady was the wife of one of General McClellan's staff. The special train, as it passed the principal military stations attracted the attention of the troops who were loitering about. The
day night, and a large fire was visible near midnight. later from Bowling Green, Ky.--movements of Gen. Zollicoffer --the Provisional Legislature. The Bowling Green correspondent of the Nashville Union writes, under date of the 4th instant, as follows: Information of an official character has reached here that Gen. Zollicoffer, with a large force, has retired from Cumberland Gap and is at Burksville, on the North bank of Cumberland river, about one hundred and twenty my horses and some other valuables, took the crew prisoners, and set fire to and burned the boat. This information we derive from a gentleman from the other side of the river, and who knows. Another gun-boat. The Confederate News, of the 4th inst., says: There is a large, black, ugly looking customer lying at anchor opposite our wharf, in just about the same place in which the Northern gun-boat A. O. Tyler lay on the 1st September. This boat is a novelty to us. She looks for al