, when our army withdrew in good order, and retired to Corinth, Mississippi.
General B. adds, in his telegram, that he was unable to carry off all the arms and ammunition captured on Sunday.
Corinth is near the line dividing the States of Tennessee and Mississippi, and about eighteen miles from the battle-ground of Sunday.
The policy of General Beauregard in retiring to this point is commended by those familiar with the topography of the country, and it is confidently believed that he winder Buell is a heavy one, but it dare not penetrate the interior, where it will be deprived of the efficient aid of gunboats and river transports.
As he advances the hostile territory in his rear increase, and the gallant sons of Kentucky and Tennessee, who are measurably relieved by this advance, will omit no opportunity to annoy, if not capture and destroy, his transportation trains.
Altogether, he will have a rather disagreeable time of it, and the grand object of his mission — the subjug