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ched the depot about 1.40 P. M., having moved very slowly through the city. Several companies of citizen corps, followed by the New York Seventy-first Regiment, Marines and local Cavalry corps, formed the military escort, with arms reversed and colors shrouded. After the hearse came a detachment of the Fire Zouaves, one of whom, the avenger of Col. Ellsworth, carried the identical secession flag which was torn down by the deceased. Then followed the President, accompanied by Secretaries Seward and Smith. The rear of the procession was composed of carriages containing the Captains of the Zouave Regiment. The train conveying the remains left the depot about 2 o'clock for the North. Capture of Captain Ball's Cavalry. The same correspondent thus speaks of the manner in which the capture of forty of Captain Ball's Cavalry, of Fairfax, was effected: One of the most unexpected features of this morning's military adventures into Virginia was the capture of a company
Camp Sifter, in the neighborhood, would also refuse to enlist for a longer term than the original three months. In the same way, I venture the prediction, will vanish three fourths of the fifty Pennsylvania regiments. The same spirit in the troops of that State from which the Virginians suffered a hundred year's ago in Braddock's Expedition, will operate to our advantage now. We were then as unfortunate in their alliance as we are now fortunate in their enmity. Thanks to the policy of Seward and Blair, in monopolizing the telegraph and cutting off the mail Northward; the vote of Virginia last Thursday will not be known outside of her limits for weeks. For all that Kentucky or Missouri, not to mention the Northern States, can learn to the contrary, the Secessionists will still be a slim minority, illegally and violently forcing the Union majority into treason. This is to be regretted; but in other respects, the cessation of mail intercourse with the North will be beneficial to