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AMERICA NEW YORK, SEPT. 5. The siege of Charleston continues. The position of affairs has not materially changed. It is reported from- Washington that the American consul at Frankfort; hoisted the Mexican flag on his own responsibility. Admiral Dahlgren is reported well. General Grant has left Vicksburg for New Orleans. General Bur'nside has occupied Kingstowfa, Ten- nessee, without serious opposition., All Eastern Ten- nessee, except the" Cliattanooga region, is said to be. evacuated by the Confederates. General Rosecrans' head-quarters are still at Ste- venson, Alabama. Only a portion of his army has crossed the Tennessee River, and his forces are endea- vouring to destroy the Georgia Railroad, forming Bragg's: line ef communication.. Capture of Morris Island-Evacuation. of Chattanooga. NEW YORK, SEPT. 7. Advices from New Orleans of the 29th ult. state that the Confederates in Attakapas County crossed the Grand Lake 8,000 strong. It is supposed'they intended to attack Brasher City for supplies. General Schofield has telegraphed to the Governor of Missouri that there will be an. invasion of Missouri by the Kansas people. NEW YORK, SEPT. 9. According to Southern dispatches from Charleston to the 6th instant the bombardment of Forts Wagner and Gregg by fleet and land batteries had been inces- sant for the last 52 hours. They also state that on the 5th instant the enemy landed near Cumming's Point, assaulted Fort Wagner, and was repulsed, Correspondents assert Admiral Dahlgren, to be of opinion that Sumter is not, sifeneed, ..his • ehief pilot seating that the north-west: of the. work was astound asever, sixguns beiugm.ounted'dn :the parapet. General Gilmore does not share this opinion. The general has mounted thirty guns which will shortly throw Greek fire into Charleston. General JJurnside has occupied Knoxville. Southern dispatches from Chattanooga to the 5th inst. say that both armies were in close proximity, and. that a slight cause might bring on an engagement: at any moment. Southern journals say that the Federals were re- pulsed at Dramond. Gap, Tennessee. They shelled London, killing two women. A bridge was burnt to prevent their crossing. The same journals state that General Prince had de- feated the Federals, below. Little Rock, Arkansas. Imboden, with 1,200 men, had attacked the Federals 300 strong at Moorneld, Virginia. The Federals fell back to Cumberland. ,NEW YORK,- SEPT. ,11. Morris Island has been entirely evacuated by the Confederates. The Federals captured nineteen guns and 100 prisoners. The latest accounts from Charleston state that the bombardment of Fort'Moultrie by the Federal vessels was actively progressing, and it was reported that the magazine of the fort had been blown up. The Federals have captured Fort Smith, Arkansas. They have also occupied Chattanooga, the Confede- rates having evacuated that place. Two thousand Confederates have been captured at Cumberland Gap. General Gilmore officially reportspunder date of the 7th inst., that his guns completely cover the city and harbour of Charleston. The Confederate flag is still waving over Fort S,11-wter,. Eight Monitors are bom- barding Forts Moultrie and -Beauregard and the Bee battery.' NEW YOEK, SEPT. 11. General Burnside's right wing is within easy reach of the left wing of General Rosecrans' army. It was expected that Roseorans' head-quarters would be at Chattanooga on the 10th inst. The Richmond, Despatch, referring to the capture of Fort Wagner, says persons from Charleston state, that the Federal trouble will not commence until they get into Charleston harbour. They express an opinion that if the ironclads enter the harbour they riever can get out. The Confederates have retired from Little Rock to Fort Washington,.where,they.are fortifying. Southern, papers strenuously advocate the concen- tration of the-Southern-armies and the employment of negro troops., Mr. Charles Sumner addressed an immense audience at the Coopers' Institute, on the subject of foreign relations. He denounced England's recognition gla-,qcl, of the Confederate States as belligerents, and her proclamation of neutrality as a betrayal of 'civili- sation. He declared that Earl Russell's treatment of- the Federal Government, since the commence- ment of the war, had been. unfriendly,, and I correspondence' hard, curt, captious,. and cynical. He said that the foreign Governments had hot acted fairly since the war. The British Government" could not avoid the consequence of its complicity with the pirate ships in their: lawless depredations, and that liability was accumulating.. Moral considerations would not permit foreign Governments to recognise the South. He denounced the French-offer of inters- vention, allddeelared that the Emperor of would be. as poyrerless as King Canute against the rising tide of the American people. His chair must be withdrawn-or overwh.ehhed. ■ The remarks of Mr. Sumner, denouncing.France and England, were received Avitli loud &m £ anseu NEW YORK, SEPT. 12. General Burnside has resigned. The whole army of the Gulf is moving from New Orleans. Its destination is unknown, but is supposed to be some point in TeaSas. ,33ie, .Richmond. Whig opposes the idea of arming tie negroes, advocated by some Southern journals. Advices from Charleston to the 9th inst. state that the fleet was stilL shelling. Fort Moultrie. General Gilmore was to- shell the Hp had mounted guns* on"'Morris Island, .one .mile,nearer Charleston^ One of-the mftgaziuds in1 Port Meultrie had exploded; halt the town of .Moultrieville was buraaft. ::i f) „ .m In" consequence cf, of Confederate troops having"laH^e^ 11<- rt -Susntey, several' hundred Federals in-boats proceeded at "dark'ail ft landed on the ruins of ^umteivL'ut were jnei; by the' Confederates on the paM.p.et-s3--ai!.fi;5.¥rpialsed with the loss of sixty'kiHed, drowned, or missing. Seven Federal naval lieutenants ,W.SJ."e captured. Advices from Havaitkah state t t c British brig, Atlantic had arrived tltere. She is saId to have been fcaptured by a Federal druiser in neutral waters, whilei loading at Matamoras, and ordered to Now Orleans; but the prize crew wereioverpow^ed dpting the voyage by the captain, who took the vesfiel to Havannah. 1 d

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