This mighty host is not to be in a hurry.
It is to take its own time.--Bennett has allowed it until October.
For a month or two, we are told, it will be as much as can be done by Scott, McClellan, Wool, Rosencranz, Anderson, Prentiss, Fremont, and the other Generals, so make the needful preparations, &c. We should suppose it would.
At the end of that time all are to advance.
A powerful naval armament is to move along our coast, carrying on board forty thousand troops.
The others abe seized as lawful plunder.
Lord Palmerston will be taught that cotton supplies are to be obtained only by acknowledging the supremacy of the Union.
There are several objections to this plan.
In the first place, where will Rosencranz and Fremont be by October?
In the second place, where is our army to be while all this planning and scheming and plundering and dividing is going on?
If the Federalists have not been able in four months to take Richmond, how long will it take them to swee
--The Adams Express Company having discontinued the sending of letters to the South, those now received and arriving from the North will be returned to the senders.
A flag was presented to-day at camp "Joe Holt," to General Rossean's brigade, entitled the "Louisville Legion," by the citizens of Louisville.
There was an immense concourse in attendance.
Explosion of percussion primers. Pittsburg, August 27
--A box of percussion primers for cannon, addressed to Gen. Fremont, at St. Louis, arrived here to-day on Adams' Express car, and from some uncurtained cause exploded, and seriously injured an employee of the railroad company and another man. No one was killed, as at first reported.
The explosion caused some excitement and gave rise to a rumor of an infernal machine.
Another Newspaper in trouble. Pittsburg, August 26.
--The United States District Attorney, R. B. Carnahan, Esq. has notified the editor of the German Republikaner, L. W. Kœlkenb