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dkerchiefs and other manifestations of joy.--Baltimore American, June 20. Geneal Joseph H. Lane, of Kansas, was appointed a Brigadier-General in the army of the United States.--N. Y. Tribune, June 20. A reconnoissance of the London and Hampshire Railroad, in Va., was made under Col. Powers, accompanied by the First Regiment of Connecticut troops. All the bridges were found safe, and the train returned. When two mileseast of Vienna, a man in ambush fired on the-train, wounding George Busbee, of the Connecticut Life Guards. Gen. Tyler was standing beside the wounded man, on an open car. The shot was evidently intended for him. The train was stopped as soon as possible, and the companies were divided to scour the woods, and search the neighboring farm-houses, etc., to make a circuit of a mile. Two men were arrested, named Walker and McMills, in the house of the latter. All the evidence that could be obtained, tended towards criminating Walker, who, with the other prisoner a
battle of, celebrated at Alexandria, Va., D. 105; celebrated at Boston, D. 106; celebrated in Virginia, P. 125 Burgvien, E., Gen., D. 43 Burgess, John I., D. 59 Burlingame, Anson, at Paris, D. 85 Burleigh, W. H., P. 61 Burns, William, D. 29 Burnet, J. B., wife of, D. 46 Burnside, A. E., Colonel, Rhode Island Regiment, Doc. 124 Burton, Wm., Gov. of Delaware, D. 46; proclamation, April 26, Doc. 155 Benton's six footers, anecdote of, P. 139 Busbee, George, D. 105 Bush River, Md., bridge at, burned, D. 35 Butler, B. F., Brig.-General, D. 35; congratulates his troops on their success at Annapolis, D. 40; takes possession of Annapolis, D. 42; threatens to arrest the Maryland Legislature, D. 45; notices of, D. 49, 58, 61, 66, 69, 70, 71, 74, 76, 80, 83, 91; appointed Major-General, D. 72, 73; at Fort Monroe, D. 75; visits Hampton, Va., D. 78; anecdote of, P. 56; his African descent, D. 86; on fugitive slaves, D. 86; letter to Gov. H
News.war matters. The Baltimore Exchange, of the 18th inst., received yesterday by special express, contains the following interesting accounts of the skirmish at Vienna on Monday evening last. The first account is quoted from the National Intelligencer, and may be regarded as reliable: On Sunday last, when a train of cars was returning from Vienna, on the Alexandria and Loudoun Railroad, (about fifteen miles from Alexandria,) a man fired on the train from an ambush, wounding George Busbee, of the Connecticut Light Guards, and came near wounding Gen. Tyler, who was standing at his side in an open car. In consequence of this attack the Government resolved to place pickets along the road, and yesterday Col. McCook's First Ohio Regiment, accompanied by Gen. Schenck, set out in a train of cars, and the men were distributed in detachments along the line. When the cars reached Vienna, at about five o'clock, with only three companies remaining, a masked battery was opened u