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Col. Philip Sr. G. Cooke. --The Salt Lake correspondent of the St. Louis Republican advises of the return of Col. P. St. G. Cooke to the United States, at the head of the army under his command. It may be some weeks before his arrival at St. Louis.
The Daily Dispatch: September 14, 1861., [Electronic resource], Exhibition of 1862--the Eccentricities of genius. (search)
paragraph: We are gratified to be able to state that the number of Virginians now holding office in Lincoln's army is much smaller than was indicated by the list published by us the other day, as furnished by one who thought he was "posted" on the subject. Major George C. Waggaman, whose name appears on that list as Assistant Quartermaster General in the Lincoln army, resigned that position, we now state upon good authority, some time since. Major Page, whose name is on the list as Assistant Adjutant General, has been dead upwards of a year. Had he lived, he would have doubtless been among the first to declare for the South. We have already announced that Major Albert J. Smith, Capt. T. G. Williams, and Capt. T. A. Washington, whose names were on the Lincoln list, are in the active service of the Confederate Government. We still hope to hear of the resignation of Col. Philip St. George Cooke, of Col. Stepice, and of others who are still reported as in the Yankee service.
Times, of the 12th instant, says: The steamship Columbia arrived at this port yesterday from Havana, which port she left on the 6th instant. Nothing of importance had occurred at Havana since the date of previous advices. Two rebel vessels had arrived, having run the blockade, with cotton and naval stores. Among the passengers by the Columbia is Mr. Charles Anderson, brother of General Anderson, who recently succeeded in escaping from the rebels in Texas. Brig. Gen. Philip St. George Cooke, U. S. A., has been appointed to the command of all the regular cavalry in the army of the Potomac. Brigadier General of Volunteers, Stoneman, continues the Chief of the Bureau of the Cavalry of the army, and also has special command of its volunteer cavalry. When Capt. Lyon of the New Haven brig Daniel Trowbridge, was taken on board the Sumter, his private effects, quadrants, charts, etc., were demanded. He said quietly to his captor — a rather shabby looking officer — t
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