n Ninth, and some of Hewitt's Battery.
There are no commissioned officers.
The trains run through to Murfreesboro'.
Running the blockade. United States Gunboat Chippewa, Captain Bryson, New Inlet, (Off Wil., N. C.,) July 2, 1862.
An English steamer, loaded with heavy guns, &c., arrived here last Friday morning; was partially headed off by the Cambridge and Stars and Stripes, (the only two vessels then here — the Chippewa being at Beaufort for coal and repairs, and the State of Georgia at Fortress Monroe for officers and men,) but succeeded in running ashore near the beach, about a mile from the fort, and for five days, until our arrival last night, was unloading, in plain sight, heavy rifle-cannon, and carts transporting them along the beach to the fort.
This morning all appears quiet.
She has probably discharged all she wants, and looks low in the water — perhaps leaks, or is waterlogged.
Our men are almost frantic with rage, and talk loud against the management
weff of her Britannic Majesty's sloop-of-war Rinaldo called upon Gen. Butler, and stated that he had been instructed by Lord Lyons to recognio. Coppell as Acting British Consul, and expressed the wish that Gen. Butler would now withdraw his objections to recognizing him as such GenGen. Butler stated that he could not recognize him until such time as Mr. Coppell withdrew a letter in which he characterized the oath — prescrie President of the United States, to Secretary Seward, and to Major Gen. Butler.
He has done more for the cause of freedom and American natier some few questions she was put in a carriage and conveyed to General Butler's headquarters, where she was recognized as the mistress of a gambler and murderer, now, by General Butler's orders, confined at Fort Jackson, but nominally passing as the wife of one John H. Larue.--The re and apart from the other women confined there. By order of Maj. Gen. Butler R. S. Davis, Captain and A. A. A. G.