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ones. Is energetic and zealous in the discharge of every duty assigned to him. Gen. Ware is rough and unpolished, but honest and capable. Talks strongly when he does talk, which is seldom, Is said to be somewhat of an anti-slavery man. Mr. Powell was evidently intended for a farmer, and not for a Senator. Is very fond of quibbling, and has a word to say against everything proposed by the Administration party. His remarks would be more acceptable if more grammatical. Jim Lane is very quiet and unobtrusive for a jayhawker. Is not often heard from, yet was heard from once too often when he attempted to make a reformation in Wall street. Mr. Sprague will not make a very profound impression as a statesman or an orator. Has more wealth than genius and can accomplish more with the former than the latter. Mr. Lane, of Indiana, is honest and faithful — Not very ambitious; and not very desirous of public applause. A good worker, but not an extraordinary speaker.
From the Rapidan. Orange C. H., Feb. 3.--The whole of Robes's division, Lane's North Carolina brigade, and nearly all the rest of Wilcox's division, and Wilcox's old Alabama brigade, have re-enlisted for the war. All quiet along our line.