THE DEATH OF COL. VOSBURGH. The death of Col. Vosburgh of the 71st Regi- ment, which occurred this morning at 8 o'clock, has caused a peculiar gloom to settle over that and other corps, where he was a great favorite. His remains will be escorted to-morrow to the cars by the 12th Regiment, and transmitted to New-York. The remains of Col. Vosburgh are lying at the Navy Yard, awaiting the arrival of his family, who are expected here to-day. The body will be conveyed to New-York with mili- tary escort. It is believed that Col. Vosburgh's fatal hemorrhage was brought on by over exer- tion. Col. Vosburgh's family did not reach the camp before his death, with the exception of his sister-in-law, who, however, failed to receive any token of recognition. The military authori- ties have determined on an imposing display in honor of Col. Vosburgh. The 12th, 69th, and 7th will act as escorts.
WAR INTELLIGENCE. The late Col. Vosburg. The flags throughout the city generally,--and they are legion--are displayed at half-mast to-day, in honor of the late lamented Col. Vosburgh of the 71st New York Regiment, who recently died "with harness on his back" in Washington. Among the most prominent displays in Fulton street is that opposite the office of Capt. R. Lef- ferts, one of our substantial and highly esteemed citizens, who caused three flags to be suspended across the street from his office, No. 47. The co- lors are draped in mourning and appended to the central flag is the inscription, bordered with hea- vy black lines, the following: "Vosburg, 71st" Colonel Vosburg was a native of Ulster county in this State, and descended from a family who participated in the stirring scenes of the Revolu- tionary war. The funeral will take place from 806 Greenwich street, New York, on Thursday, at 12 o'clock, noon. A large military force will take part in the obsequies.
Maintained by Sue Greenhagen.