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Our Army correspondence. Outpost Army Northern Va., September 9th, 1863. I have a leisure hour and purpose laying aside the sword until I can chronicle some of the many incidents that are occurring daily on the outposts. Two large mails have been recently captured by our scouts. One was captured near Bristow Station, by Capt. Frank Stringfellow. The other was taken by the scouts of Gen. Hampton's command. The latter was sent to the Headquarters of General Stuart, where it was opened and found to contain some rare specimens of penmanship. The letters were chiefly from wives and sweethearts to their dear one's in the army, and savored strongly of love, and breathing the most strenuous opposition to the war. Your correspondent being in a single state of happiness and a novice in love matters, has determined to preserve one for future reference. Should he be so unfortunate as to go mad on this subject, from this he may be greatly benefited by a single perusal.
The Daily Dispatch: September 10, 1863., [Electronic resource], Extortioners, forestallers, brokers, &c. (search)
loss in killed and wounded. We captured from the assaulting party three stands of colors, four or five barges, eighteen commissioned officers, and one hundred and two rank and file. The prisoners are now coming up to the city. No casualties on our side, our men having good cover. All quiet this morning. A flag of truce is coming up from the fleet, but owing to recent instances of firing on our flag of truce, theirs will not be received. [Official Dispatch.] Charleston, Sept. 9, 1863. To General S. Cooper: During last night thirty of the enemy's launches attacked Fort Sumter. Preparations had been made for such an event. At a concerted signal all the batteries bearing on Sumter, assisted by one gunboat ram properly located, were thrown out. The garrison behaved with gallantry and coolness, Major Elliott commanding the post. The enemy was completely repulsed, leaving one hundred and fifteen prisoners, thirteen officers included, from four boats, and three col
Richmond and Danville Railroad, Superintendent's office, Richmond Sept. 9th, 1863. Ran away, August 31st, 1863, from near Mossingford Station, R & Dr. R, Albert, a slave belonging to Mr. Jeffries, and hired by the Richmond and Danville Railroad Company. He is a bright negro, about 5 feet 6 inches high, speaks quick when spoken to. He may be lurking in the neighborhood of Keysville. The usual reward will be paid for his apprehension. Chas. G. Talcott, Superintendent. se 10--5t