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arrested. The appointment of Gen. Hallock as Commander-in-Chief of the land forces of the United States is officially announced. It will be observed that the order is dated July 11th. immediately after the return of Lincoln from his visit to McClellan. The "patriotic" 12 month's volunteers, under the proclamation of the Governor of Pennsylvania will not be received by the Federal authorities, for a less time than three years. So all that recruiting goes for nothing. Gen. T. F. Meagher i50 to fill the 88th; and only 800 to fill the 63d. Sickles is in New York on the same business. Illinois has contributed one more regiment than the quota of the 300,000. In Missouri the town of Greenville has been captured by the Confederates, killing a Captain and company of 48 of State militia. The Yankee Governor of Missouri has, in consequence, called out the "entire State militia" to "arrest" the guerillas. A large quantity of troops are represented as reinforcing McClellan.
amers State of Maine, Kennebec, and Commodore, at a late hour the same evening. One of the four who died on the passage down was received on board as a paroled prisoner, and the remaining three were sent back to be interred in the soil which they came to desolate. Our officers were politely treated by the Federals during their sojourn at City Point, and handsomely entertained at the tables of the steamers. The only person who seemed disposed to indulge in any tirade against the South was a strong- minded female, acting in the capacity of a nurse, who, as our informant expresses it, was "nearly as tall as a lamp-post and loquacious as a magpie." A good view of McClellan's camp was obtained through a spy-glass from the Point, but no movement of importance was observable. Very few of the enemy's vessels were in sight, the larger portion of the fleet being farther down the river. Another lot of wounded and sick Yankees started from this city yesterday morning by the same route.
The Daily Dispatch: July 28, 1862., [Electronic resource], Spirit of Foreign Journals on the American War. (search)
nd a foundation might possibly have been laid for an amicable compromise. But now every day widens the breach. The most wavering, the most timorous of Southerners, are being rapidly converted into implacable enemies. Formerly they repelled the advance of the Northern forces, because it threatened their political independence; but now they see themselves compelled to fight in defence of their women's honor and their own lives. A Hopeful view. [From the London Star.] It is to McClellan's operations against Richmond we must look for the best prospect of relief — and of these the latest tidings are but meagre, though gratifying. The Confederates have been driven in, the Federals have advanced nearer to the city, and as Heintzelman is said by his commander to be just where it was wished, we take it that he has successfully executed the movement to the left, about which secrecy has been kept. As our intelligence from New York is to the 26th of June, it is hardly probable t
the steamer Louisiana, which vessels came up under a flag of truce to receive them. They were taken down the river to McClellan's army, and from thence to Fortress Monroe, on their way North. Letter from Gen. M'Call. Thomas A. Biddle, of troops are almost daily arriving at this place, making a very short stay, and then passing up the James river to join Gen. McClellan or Gen. Burnside's divisions. The weather continues cool and the sick are rapidly recovering. Many are now convas "Important from Richmond:" On Friday a dispatch was received at Mobile reporting another great struggle between McClellan and the rebels, the tone of which was so disheartening that the Mobile rebels caused it to be suppressed. There is no doubt that McClellan has renewed the combat, and that he is gaining upon the enemy. It rises to a higher tone on the 15th, and treats us to the following: Mobile Silest--We have had the pleasure of perusing a copy of the Mobile Adverti