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several days later advices than have previously come to hand. We present below a summary of the most important intelligence: More Indians.--The San Antonio News states that an express reached Medina on the 20th ult., with intelligence that "two bodies of Indians had come down the country and divided, and that part of them, some fifteen in number, were on the San Magnolia somewhere near the junction of Bexar, Medina and Atascosa counties; and that more men were wanted immediately." Capt. Wallace, at the head of a company, had gone to the relief of the people of Medina county. Destructive Fires.--A dwelling house, belonging to Gen. Sherman, five miles from Galveston, was burned on Friday night, 22d ult.--The News states that this is the third dwelling house Gen. Sherman has lost by fire, in addition to a saw mill, stables, and other buildings lost in the same way. A large saw and flouring mill, belonging to John F. Torrey, near New Braunsfels, was totally destroyed by f
Paducah. The matter having been reported to Gen. Wallace, he sent his Aid-de-Camp, with a squad of men, teneral Smith was senior officer, refused to obey Gen. Wallace's orders, whereupon Wallace's Aid forcibly took Wallace's Aid forcibly took down the rebel flag and hoisted the stars and stripes in its stead. In the meantime Woolfolk having appeal the latter sent his aid, Lieut. Price, to order Gen. Wallace to have the stars and stripes taken down from Woolfolk's house. Wallace refused to obey the order, and sent word to Smith that the flag should not be taken down while there was a live man in his brigade. Wallace's aid said that Woolfolk should sleep under a loyal flage did not consider that any great honor.--Whereupon Wallace's aid knocked down Smith's aid. Gen. Paine sent WalWallace assurance of his co-operation. As Gen. Smith had nobody but his discomfited lieutenant to enforce his In a strictly military view, the action of Gen. Wallace and other officers was highly reprehensible; but