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y come. He waits, also, for his river flotilla to get complete possession of the Mississippi River, when a large force — Butler's, Curtis', &c.--will concentrate at Memphis and move on your rear. Meanwhile you are as strong now as you will be in th Miss., May 19, 1862. For the information of this army the following General Orders, No. 28, of the Federal officer Major General Butler (the Haynau of the North), commanding at New Orleans, will be read on dress parade: Notice. General o she shall be regarded and held liable to be treated as a woman of the town plying her avocation. By command of Major-General Butler: Geo. C. Strong, Assistant Adjutant-General, Chief of Staff. men of the South: Shall our mothers, our wives, y my orders when I was informed those funds were to be returned to those banks in obedience to the instructions of Major-General Butler, Federal commander at that point. I am assured that the bank agents who had that money in charge are not only w
enemy. Gen. Palmer was posted, two days before the final operations, in support and in charge of the battery below Tiptonville. Throughout he was prompt and active in the discharge of his duties. Of Col. Bissell, of the Engineer regiment, I can hardly say too much; untiring and determined, no difficulties discouraged them, and no labor was too much for their energy. They have conducted and completed a work which will be memorable in the history of this war. My own personal staff, Major Speed Butler, Assist. Adj.-General, Major C. A. Morgan, and Captain L. H. Marshall, Aids O. W. Nixon, Medical Director, and Major J. M. Case, Inspector-General, rendered an important service, and were, in all respects, zealous and efficient. Our success was complete and overwhelming, and it gives me profound satisfaction to report that it was accomplished without loss of life. John Pope, Major-General Commanding. Report of Commander Walke. United States gunboat Carondelet, off Tiptonv