From Norfolk.We have received a copy of the Daily Union, the Yankee organ published at Norfolk, Va. We take the following from the local columns, to give an idea of Norfolk under the Yankees: ‘ The Meeting Last Night.--The Union meeting held at Ashland Hall last night was well attended by a large and intelligent audience. The meeting being called to order, Mr. Baker, of the Norfolk Union, took the stand, and in a brief and painted manner explained the object of the meeting. Mr. J. Bolete was appointed to the Chair, and Mr. Amos Stayton requested to act as Secretary. A committee of three from each ward were appointed to act as marshals, for the purpose of regulating and keeping in proper order the procession that will be formed to escort the distinguished gentlemen who were expected to arrive to-day, from the boat. The following is the substance of a resolution offered by Thos. Finley, which was unanimously carried: Resolved, That the thanks of this meeting be extended to the First Delaware Regiment for their gentlemanly bearing towards the citizens of Norfolk during their stay in this city; and that the President be requested to allow them to remain here during the term of their service. A committee was appointed to wait on Mr. A. Thomas, requesting that he would address the meeting. Mr. T. accepted the invitation, and addressed the audience in an able and effective speech. Mr. T. having concluded, the meeting adjourned, the band and an escort accompanying him to his lodgings. Nothing occurred to mar the harmony of the meeting except one or two noisy individuals, who were speedily ejected. The music by the band was excellent, and well calculated to inspire every one with patriotic feelings. As we are going to press the mail boat has not arrived from Old Point, and consequently Governor Pierpont, Senator Carlile, and the other distinguished gentlemen expected to take part in the Union demonstration to-day, have not reached the city. The turn out is all that could be expected, or even desired. At least three thousand persons are waiting t welcome the Governor, who has, doubt less, been delayed by taking a Government boat at Baltimore, instead of the mail boat from that point. We feel confident that the meeting will take place in the course of the afternoon. ’
Affairs at headquarters.--Capt. Christenson has been appointed Assistant Adjutant-General to Gen. Visle. Capt. C. has also acted as Provost Marshal; the business of that department, however, having been mainly performed by Captain T. L. Clark, of the 99th regiment New York volunteers, naval brigade. Capt. C. is a very efficient officer, and particularly well adapted to the delicate and manifold duties of the Provost Marshal's office. Lieut. Seeley, of the New York 10th regiment, Aid de-Camp to Gen. Visle, has charge of he Pass Department at headquarters. All persons desiring permits to leave for Fortress Monroe and the North must call upon Lieut. S. He is very affable and accommodating. The oaths of allegiance are administer by Lieut. Russell, of the Military Governor's Staff, and we are pleased to say a very large number of the citizens of Norfolk are making his acquaintance. He is a promising young officer.
The currency.--The fractional bills afloat have been received by the people in good faith for the value of their face, and although nearly all of them contain a provision that they are redeemable in sums of five dollars in Virginia bank notes, Virginia bank notes should be taken at their real value, in return, say at from thirty-three to fifty per cent, discount. There is no injustice to any one in this arrangement. If the troubles of the time have depreciate the credit of the Virginia banks, there is no reason why those who have been innocent in regard to existing difficulties, should be made victims of the misfortune. The banks of Virginia have materially aided the rebellion, and they have no right to expect consideration in the evil which they have brought upon themselves. All that we desire is to have the people of Norfolk dealt fairly by, and we but perform the solemn duty of our position in urging that an immediate arrangement of the currency shall be made.
Serenade.--We were the recipients of a serenade this morning by the brass band of the First Delaware regiment. This is a full band, and their performances cannot be excelled. The ‘"Star Spangled Banner"’ and ‘"Columbia, the Gem of the Occan,"’ were played in fine style.
Improvement.--The establishment of telegraphic communication between Suffolk and Sewell's Point, near this city is rapidly progressing. Many of the posts have already been planted with the wires attached. We expect to be able soon to give important news, by telegraph, to our readers.
Here is military order: Notice.--The Provost Marshal is directed to cause the immediate arrest of any person who shall by word or act show any disrespect to the Government of the United States, or to the citizens of the same on account of their loyalty.