ral Banks' staff.
Lieutenant-Colonel Pearcall, assistant.
Colonel Dwight, acting-assistant inspector-general.
Lieutenant-Colonel W. B. he close of the engagement he was removed from his position and General Dwight put in his place.
It was necessary to make a scapegoat of some the bad arrangements of his army.
After Stone was removed.
General Dwight became chief-of-staff; but if it was intended to benefit by his late to do so. On general subjects connected with this expedition, Dwight's opinion was very clear, and we think he condemned the plan as much as any one.
General Dwight's opinions in regard to cotton transactions a-re worth notice.
He does not hesitate to say that the object ofBanks and the enemy was the general belief, and the evidence of General Dwight, his own chief-of-staff, corroborates this belief.
It was an ay; Acting-Master, Gilbert Morton; Acting-Ensigns, Thomas Devine, S. J. Dwight, J. C. Peterson and Wm. Neil; Acting-Master's Mate, Alanson Hami