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e arrested here yesterday by the Government authorities. --There are various rumors of the arrest of other prominent citizens, including Hon. Wm. B. Reed, George M. Wharton, and others, but it is believed that Mr. Butler is the only one who really has been arrested. The arrest of Mr. Pierce Butler, in Philadelphia, seems to have been made on the assumption that the Federal Government had seized a parcel of letters on their way across the Potomac, written by him to President Davis, Generals Beauregard and Johnston, and other prominent men in Virginia. "Onward to Washington!" The New York Herald has substituted the above for the cry of "on to Richmond!" We copy from that paper of Tuesday last: More troops are ordered to the capital. Movements of the rebels indicate an attack on Washington. There, are our national buildings, our archives, our government, our labor for seventy-five years. These must be protected. The question for consideration, therefore, is, what m
actually been ordered to make an attack on Manassas, and that Gen. Scott had given him till 12 o'clock to be master of Beauregard's lines. If Gen. Scott ordered the attack at all I venture to say he was merely the mouthpiece of the more violent civave been successful in any attack whatever. In order that the preparations at Manassas may be understood, and that General Beauregard, of whose character I gave some hint at Charleston, may be known at home as regards his fitness for his work, aboveblackened ruins that Gen. McDowell's censure was more than needed. Let me interpolate it if it be only to show that Gen. Beauregard and his rival are at least equal in point of literary power as masters of the English tongue.****** [Here copie as if he had heard of them for the first time in his life) "No-sir-ee!--Secessionists, indeed!" And all this time Beauregard and Lee were podding away on our left front, some six or seven miles off. The horses retraced their steps, the col
on of an accomplished military education. He graduated at the United States Military School, and was a classmate of Gen. Beauregard. Strict Discipline of General Beauregard and how 17 is Enforced. For some days past no one has been permittGeneral Beauregard and how 17 is Enforced. For some days past no one has been permitted to pass from Manassas Junction to Camp Pickens without special authority from the Secretary of War. Owing to the number of visitors, and the interruptions which they necessarily occasioned, General Beauregard had found it necessary to issue and eGeneral Beauregard had found it necessary to issue and enforce this regulation. Many persons also who had obtained passports, came here en route for Alexandria, and consequently had to get passes from the commander of the Potomac army before they could penetrate his lines. "My decree," observed General General Beauregard to me the other day, "is as inviolable as death. Now, I would not even pass myself." The capture of the St. Nicholas — the "French Lady." I have conversed with the captain of the St. Nicholas, the pilot of the brig, and others of
Financial. --In the New York stock market on Wednesday North Carolina 6's declined --sales at 64½ Virginia 6's advanced ½--sales at 54½ Tennessee 6's advanced ½--sales at 42½ The New York Herald, of Tuesday, says: The stock market fell off yesterday on the strength of the foreign news and the cut of the Secretary of War for more troops. The b rs made the most of the latter event, d med a robust belief of an early attack of Washington by Beauregard's forces. H ce we note a decline of ¼ the new count 6's and ¼ per cent in the registered; the Treasury notes bearing 6 per cent also declined ½ per cent. State stocks also declined though the county supply indicates a general the reports regarding the repudiation of Southern bonds in Northern bonds. Tennessee declined 1 per cent; Virginia ½ North Carolinas 1; Missouri, 1½ T retreat of Gen. and the of Springfield by Gen. McCulloch are regarded as unfavorable occurrences for the credit of the State of Missouri.
. They as gaily to a bombardment as most made a frolic, and, happily yet, these engagements have been all sport to them, but to their enemies. Lisbazy, and his merry little battery, were in the force marched from Aquia to the supported Beauregard at Manassas, the energy of which can only be comprehended by saying made as good time to Manassas as the from it. In that great battle it most signal services. It was at a hour and place, as described by one of correspondents, that our coo the "perilous of battle with a polite request to "let his little Derringer's." At the close he fired the final shots of the day, that lovelier whole ranks of the flying like the ten strokes of a skillful bowl was then that the glorious Beauregard that compliment which was the just of this unpretending but most efficient and soldier, and, as an evidence of his presented his battery the great gun which had been captured from the enemy. We rejoice in the reputation which this hig
ons of the gunners would have allowed them to take advantage of the leisure which the prudent conqueror was so ready to afford. On the other hand, our correspondent thinks that the panic had gone so right to the heart of the North that, if General Beauregard had the enterprise to follow up his advantage, he might have gone almost unresented into Washington city itself. All that the Northern say upon this subject is to congratulate themselves that the enemy did not knew in what a fright they w thought was revenge upon England. We are not, however, fearful enough to be ferocious. On the contrary, we cordially, and even sincerely, congratulate our would be enemies that they have escaped with such small loss from the sword of General Beauregard; and much as they tell us it would be against our interest, we sincerely advise them to make up their quarrel, and avoid all serious effusion of blood. When they have returned to the habits of peace they will not be hear so bloodthirsty as