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The late Major-General J. C. Fremont. The following biography of the officially defunct "commander of the Western department, " is from the Nashville Banner, of the 14th. We hold it altogether In our issue of yesterday morning we published the melancholy intelligence that Maj. Gen. John C. Fremont, commanding General of the Western Division of the United States army, is no more. He. by himself, for interment in the bosom of his family. For a man who still breathes, John C. Fremont is very dead. For a man to whom all hopes of salvation are not absolutely lost, he is verying is impossible, unless we double our corps of editors, which we can't afford to do. John C. Fremont, the C in whose name usually stands for Charles, was born, at a very early age, in the cityge. He after wards ran for President, but the result did not then seem encouraging. John Charles Fremont married Jessie, the daughter of the celebrated landscape painter. Old Bullion, who once
Oak Hills battle. Generals Price and McCulloch are determined. The Federals have 3,000 pack mules and saddles to be used in his expedition into Arkansas. Another dispatch says: A confident belief exists, but nothing positive, that Fremont is at the head of the Federal army at Springfield — that it is 48,000 strong. They have along 3,000 pack saddles, and it they force Price and McCulloch back, will throw an advance detachment of 10,000 men, by a flank movement, via Clarksville t14: Major Geo. W. Clarke: The General Commanding directs that you forward immediately all the companies that are or may be mustered into service. The Missouri army is at Pineville. The Federal troops are advancing from Springfield. Fremont has been superceded by Hunter. The enemy's strength is reliably stated to be from 43,000 to 50,000, with one hundred and twenty pieces of artillery. Respectfully, &c., F. C. Armstrong, Adj't Gen. From the Potomac — sinking of a Feder