her iron-clad be in readiness to accompany her.
Capt. Maury, at Mobile, writes that the two iron-clads, Trent and Nashville, now ready fortand him, until he leads him farther into the interior.
If beaten, Mobile might fall.
We have no particulars yet — no comments of the Sou. Maury also writes for guns and ordnance stores for the defense of Mobile, which may be attacked next.
He will get them.
If the insurreccimated, as we are.
But if not — if Charleston and Richmond and Mobile should fall, a peace (submission) party will spring up. Nevertheles. is in his conjecture.
A letter from Mr. Goodman, president of Mobile and Charleston Railroad, says military orders have been issued to duntil he went out to surrender.
Major-Gen. D. Maury writes from Mobile, to the President, that he apprehends an attack from Banks, and askc.
Hon. E. S. Dargan, member of Congress, writes from Mobile that Mississippi is nearly subdued, and Alabama is almost exhausted