The arrest of Vallandingham, we learn from the newspapers, is creating a great deal of excitement in the North.
I am pleased to see the authorities commencing at the root and not among the branches.
I have just read Consul Anderson's appeal to the people of the United States in favor of an extensive representation of American live stock, machinery, and manufactures, at the coming fair in Hamburg.
Friend James made a long letter of it; and, I doubt not, drank a gallon of good Dutch beer after each paragraph.
The Confederate papers say Streight's command was surrendered to four hundred and fifty rebels.
I do not believe it. The Third Ohio would have whipped that many of the enemy on any field and under any circumstances.
The expedition was a foolish one. Colonel Harker, who knows Streight well, predicted the fate which has overtaken him. He is brave, but deficient in judgment.
The statement that his command surrendered to an inferior force is, doubtless