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very circumstance are expected from the army of the United States. Official announcement of the victory. Washington, Jan. 22, 1862. --The following was received at headquarters to-night: Louisville, Jan. 22, 1862. To Major-General McClellan, Commanding United States Army: The rout of the enemy was complete. After succeeding in getting two pieces of artillery across the river and upwards of fifty wagons, they were abandoned with all the ammunition in the depot in Mill Spring. They then threw away their arms and dispersed through the mountain by ways in the direction of Monticello but are so completely demoralized that I do not believe they will make a stand short of Tennessee. The property captured on this side of the river is of great value, amounting to eight 6-pounders and two Parrott guns, with caissons filled with ammunition; about one hundred four-horses wagons, and upwards of 1,200 horses and mules, several boxes of arms which had never been open
and Philadelphia papers of the 15th inst. From them we make the following extracts: The battle of Picking Creek of Mill Spring. Cincinnati, Jan. 24, 1862. --This morning's papers contain full accounts of the battle of mill Spring. It wathe Cumberland and proceeding southeast to Monticello, is about six miles east of Jamestown and twelve miles west of Mill Spring, or the entrenchments of Zollicoffer, at White Oak Creek. A country road leading to Jamestown runs due east for six ments unopposed, and with colors flying. The two forces of Thomas and Schoepff, combining, crossed Cumberland river at Mill Spring, and again began the pursuit of the scattered rebels. The result of this pursuit, I have learned since beginning thisthis one on Gen'l The man's part, we says gained and new hold possession of the entrenchments of while Gen. Creek and Mill Spring. We have taken eighteen pieces of artillery and many pieces mounted on the works. All their ammunition, an important