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sand cavalry and fifteen hundred negroes. A soldier from Niblett's Bluff reports that Col. Tom Green succeeded in capturing sixty wagons on the 24th, and five hundred negroes. The Brownsville Flag, of the 15th ult., published a report that a French man-of-war had made her appearance off the bar at the mouth of the Rio Grande, and that she was examining vessels arriving to ascertain if they carried articles contraband of war. If this be so, the Rio Grande is doubly blockaded, but while Lincoln excludes everything, (except, perhaps, munitions and supplies for the Mexicans under Adams's pass,) the French only shut out articles contraband. There was a surplus of merchandize at Brownsville, (on the Texas side of the Rio Grande,) and goods could be had at very low rates, especially by the cargo, and even by the package. Cotton was declining on account of the scarcity of specie to pay the export duty and other charges. But it was arriving freely, and could be bartered to advanta
A Cincinnati correspondent of the Chicago Times, under date of the 21st, writes: A prominent office holder from Washington, who enjoys the confidence of Mr. Lincoln, arrived here this morning, en route to Murfreesboro', Tenn. He states that the President remarked on Thursday evening last that he felt almost persuaded to cals drifting without rudder and without compass. It knows neither where it is, nor whither driven. We can well believe that the ungainly and vacant countenance of Lincoln, as it is reported, is frequently overcast with a vague sense of terror that renders him incapable for a time of speech or of motion. The truculent incapable The wicked destroy others that themselves may escape."They are fools in this as in all they have hitherto attempted. And those cowardly and incapable things--Lincoln, Seward, Stanton — have imagined that this fierce fighting American race, trained to liberty even in its excesses, will bow their heads beneath the trembling paws
McClellan. It will be observed that Lincoln again has eyes on McClellan. With all our hearts we. A more complete failure than he ned out to be on former occasions was never bited to the contempt of mankind. We bt whether he has much improved, even in art of lying, the only art in which he ex
rican citizen to be completed in the home of their bond. Their destiny is to open to mankind the American tropics. This had been Jefferson's view. They will strike the fetters from Cuba and make it bloom like the fabled Hesperides, under the cis-Atlantic influence." Cuba may discover by this official disclosure of Black Republican designs that the instincts wise which have prompted her to sympathize with the Southern cause. It is not slavery in the Confederate States alone that Mr. Lincoln proposes to abolish. It is slavery in West Indies also, and in Cuba first and remost. The Washington Government has ng fixed a greedy eye on Cuba, and the gem of the Western archipelago is to be its next victim. Happily, the power of the United States is not equal to its maker. It is not equal to the task of subjugating the States which it claims as its own, much less of over ning the American tropics and defying the combined powers of England, France, and in The fanaticism which