w one possessing military elements of the greatest interest.
Not only is it a point at which Gen. Fremont is to demonstrate to an anxious public his fitness or unfitness for the tremendous responsibilong will it take to get that same force over the balance of the route?
I believe that General Fremont is a hard worker; he labors incessantly to promote the cause in which he is engaged; he leafectual movements of then with the ponderous slowness of those of to-day.
May it not be that Gen. Fremont is too much embarrassed with the etiquette of war — with a cumbrous, unwieldily staff — with confident in the strength of an overwhelming force.
But it is to be hoped that ere long Gen. Fremont will demonstrate that, in spite of all these apparent drawbacks, he is competent to the posit dirge, is passing my window to do honor to his remains.
A forward movement on the part of Fremont, in the direction of Lexington, is talked of for to- morrow.
The whereabouts of McCulloch are