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Col. Tyler, of the Confederate army. The following letter is sent us for publication. It explains the manner of the arrest of Col. Tyler, at Cincinnati. It is evident that the telegraph, actinCol. Tyler, at Cincinnati. It is evident that the telegraph, acting under the control of the Government, suppressed the replies of Mrs. Tyler to Col. T.'s messages, and thus laid the toils for him: Newfort Barracks, Aug. 14th, 1861. Not having any positiveMrs. Tyler to Col. T.'s messages, and thus laid the toils for him: Newfort Barracks, Aug. 14th, 1861. Not having any positive information of the whereabouts of my wife, whom I had heard from but once since my resignation from the U. S. Army, and having reason to suppose she was in a community which did not sympathize with m
friends will do all they can to effect an early exchange.
--My brother, Col. Tyler, sent me the above, which I was requested to copy and have published.
I also copy a piece tak paper, which, if you have room in your columns, you will oblige me to insert. Respectfully, H. Tyler.
The rebel officer at Newport.
--Lieut. Col. C. H. Tyler, the Secession prisoner of w