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our centre is hardly to be thought of, and his next attack will probably be, to some extent, a repetition of his last, except it will, we think, be the last reversed; that is, he will assault with his heaviest columns on the north side. His experience on the south side should satisfy him there is nothing to be hoped from an advance in that quarter. He may argue that, if he could throw two corps on the Williamsburg and Nine-Mile roads at the points essayed by the Eighteenth corps on the 27th ultimo, he might effect a lodgment. It is said he is already mustering his forces for the fray, and deserters report that he has been reinforced by a portion of Sherida command from the Valley; but this we shall not implicitly credit until it comes to us through some less questionable channel. From Petersburg we have nothing of interest. The Yankees continue their raids and depredations into Surry and the neighboring counties, and are treating the inhabitants with unusual barbarity — the
ture in a neutral port and protesting against her seizure. The matter is a serious one, and may be so regarded by the Brazilian Government. The capture of Plymouth. Commander Macomb's official report of the Yankee recapture of Plymouth, North Carolina, claims that twenty-two cannon, many small arms, and large amounts of ammunition, besides some prisoners, were captured. An official inspection of the late rebel ram Albemarle, blown up by Lieutenant Cushing on the night of the 27th ultimo, shows that her machinery is completely submerged and the entire top of her casemate blown off. She lies on the bottom of the Roanoke river at Plymouth. Her armament is two 8-inch rifled guns, one of which was still above the water when the forces took possession of the town. Miscellaneous. Gold was quoted in New York on Tuesday at 244 1-2. The gunboat Tulip burst her boiler in the Potomac on Monday, killing dead sixty persons, including W. H. Smith, her commander. Maj