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ve that this is a repetition of his strategy previous to springing the mine on the 30th of July, and that the object is to draw off our forces from his front, and then strike a blow for the reduction of Petersburg. A few days will develop the truth or falsity of this theory. The following order was issued by General Hill, concerning the gallantry of the troops commanded by Mahone in recent engagements: "Headquarters Third Army Corps,August 4, 1864. "General Order, No. 17. "Anderson's division, commanded by Brigadier-General William Mahone, has so distinguished itself by its successes during the present campaign as to merit the especial mention of the corps commander, and he tenders to the division, its officers and men, his thanks for the gallantry displayed by them, whether attacking or attacked. "Thirty-one stand of colors, fifteen pieces of artillery, and four thousand prisoners, are the proud mementoes which signalize its valor and entitle it to the admiratio
ay morning, "the day after the wedding." Had it been in our power to have accepted the invitation, and had we "occupied the most conspicuous position on board," we should still have been in the land of the living to acknowledge his courtesy, for "the most conspicuous position" appears, by the result of the fight, to have been an eminently safe one. Except an engineer, "slightly wounded" by a splinter, "nobody was hurt" on board the Morgan. A small Library gone to the Yankees. Mobile, July 28, 1864. Colonel C. D. Anderson,Twenty-first Alabama Regiment: Colonel: Having had some experience in the monotony of garrison life at Fort Gaines, I send you, by your Ordnance Sergeant, Mr. J. B. Williams, Jr., one hundred volumes of miscellaneous books, which please present to the regiment. I trust that, while you all patiently await to meet and repel the enemy, the perusal of these books may tend in some degree to relieve that monotony. With much respect, F. Titcomb.