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al statements, it will be interesting to the public to know what they have to say about the progress of the war:
A correspondent of the St. Louis Republican, writing from Island No.10, on the 9th, says:
The floating baIsland No.10, on the 9th, says:
The floating battery, formerly the Pelican dock at New Orleans, drifted down to Madrid, and was secured five miles below there.
When first seen, it came sweeping down with the current towards the upper battery, and the garrison, supposing an attempt probable to ruscience with lately.--On the deck a sixty-four lay dismounted, its carriage shivered to pieces by a ball.
Passing Island No.10, the most noticeable token of war's ruin is the steamboats sunken and destroyed.
On all sides they lay — some capablee flags were captured, one of which bore the inscription: "Equal Justice to each new Partner in the new firm."
On Island No.10 there are five batteries and twenty-two guns, but few tents, and no property, except cannon balls, that can be made va