y all his prophecies respecting the movements of General Fremont.
His facts were mainly regarded as the picked up gossip of personal enemies and disappointed contractors, rather than as coming from a public officer anxious for the good of the service.
It has accomplished its object.
Fremont is removed, but the end is not yet.
A battle at Guyandotte — the Federals Badly Whipped — the town subsequently burnt by the Yankees. Gallipolis, Ohio, Nov. 11.
--Guyandotte, Va., on the Ohio river, thirty-six miles below here, was attacked last night by 600 rebels, and out of 150 Union troops stationed there, only about 50 escaped; the rest were killed or taken prisoners.
The rebels, both male and female, fired from the houses on our men.
Three steamers, which passed down last night, were compelled to put back.
These steamers went back to Guyandotte at ten o'clock this morning with 400 Unionists, from Point Pleasant, but nothing has been heard from them since.
iles to await reinforcements, which will speedily be forwarded to him. This is supposed to be the same hand of rebels that captured a part of Col. Shield's company of Premont Hunssars near Little Santa Fe. It is said that there are upwards of one thousand armed rebels in this county.
Arrest for treason in Baltimore — Seizure of valuable arms. Baltimore, Nov. 11.
--The Superintendent of the Government detective police, assisted by detective Benj. Franklin, of Philadelphia, and Mr. Lawrence of Washington, arrested to day John Renwick, son of Robt. Renwick, of this city, and now a prisoner in Fort Warren, for treason.
The promises, which are Nos. 90 and 92 North Howard street, were searched for arms, and notwithstanding two previous unsuccessful searches had been made by the police here, the officers to-day found a number of valuable rifles and carbines secreted between the partition of the stalls of a stable attached to the promises.
Young Renwick goes to Fort Warr