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oats lately burned at New Orleans belonged to the Government, and were valued at $250,000. The fire was the work of an incendiary. A dispatch from St. Louis, dated June 5, represents the Confederates as very active in the neighborhood of Cape Girardeau. On the night of the 2d two hundred guerillas were in camp near Pittson, at a mill, grinding corn. A force of guerillas is reported on Cave Island, and another band at Doneghan. Col. Rogers, commanding at Cape Girardnan, thinks the movemen1862 and 1863, to four millions per day in 1864. A message from Capt. Ewing, at Bloomfield, says the guerillas destroyed the telegraph line near Charleston, and swore they intended to keep it down. A dispatch from Col. Rogers, dated Cape Girardeau, June 3, says: "The whole company of guerillas crossed the river and swamp, and were within eight miles of here last night. They have cut the telegraph line to New Madrid." The presence of these bands of guerillas is accounted for by t