Later from Nauvoo.
The New Haven got down last evening, bring-ing a number of families from Nauvoo. All was quiet at that place on Saturday, when they left. But very few of the proscribed citizens remain-ed, and they were preparing to leave as speedily as possible. Among the passengers on the New Haven were Mr. Bobbins and family, and Mrs. Carlisle Smith, the latter a highly intelligent lady, the widow of a brother of the murdered Joseph and Hyrum Smith. They intend making this city their residence. Mr. Robbins was keeper of the Temple, and incurred, as such, the especial odium of the "old citizens." At Keo-kuk, as the party descended, he barely escaped assassination.
From a gentleman who was in Nauvoo when the Anties entered, we learn that their number was sixteen hundred and twenty five, and that their train of baggage wagons numbered over one hundred. It is supposed that they sufr-red severely, during the skirmishing of the three days. Some persons who were lying sick in a house near the outposts, aver that they saw more than twenty wounded men borne from the field, after the fight of Friday.
The few Mormons yet remaining, as well as many that have left, are in quite a wretched condition. They have barely the means of sus-taining existence. The philanthropic John Wood had left Quincy with a quantity of provisions for their relief.
One of the stipulations of the treaty, (if so the terms of capitulation might be called,) was, that the Mormons should receive their arms, as they crossed the river. This had been complied with. To the liberality of the officers of the New Haven, the families who came down on that boat acknowledge themselves deeply indebted.—St. Louis Union.
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