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d been carried. This was about 12½ P. M. I heard that two more charges were made by the enemy. Shortly after, I met Lieuts. Bolton and Bagwell, who had received orders to spike the guns and throw into the water the powder of the northernmost battery. Lieut. Bolton proceeded thither for that purpose. I then got into my boat with Lieutenant Bagwell, and we moved round to the other end of the island and picked up Lieutenant Bolton, who had faithfully executed his orders. This is what I saw. Lieutenant Bolton, who had faithfully executed his orders. This is what I saw. I should judge that the enemy landed not less than from 5,000 to 8,000 men; but reliable accounts since state the number as 14,000. I heard that Col. Shaw, after the capture of the barricade, decided to capitulate, together with Cols. Jordan and been with Walker through all his campaigns. There were, besides, Upshur and Deheart, who were Nicaraguan veterans, Lieut. Bolton, who had been in the same service, and Dr. Kellum, well and favorably known, who on this occasion volunteered as surg
ssel. It is believed that the rebel steamer Nashville has been ordered to quit Southampton. At the annual meeting of the Manchester Chamber of Commerce the American question claimed great attention. Strict neutrality as the policy of England was generally and strongly urged. A proposition that the Chamber should open a conference with the New York Chamber of Commerce in the interests' of peace, met with approval. Respect the blockade. Mr. Barnes, member of Parliament for Bolton, in addressing his constituents, protested on commercial and political grounds against the breaking of the American blockade, and strongly urged that the surest way of permanently benefiting the cotton trade was to turn every attention towards the development of the resources of India. The Privateer Sumter. The Paris correspondent of the London Herald says: "Letters from Marseilles state that the utmost consternation prevails among the American shipmasters in that harbor, ever since