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where they put their cannon in position and fought with effect for some time, when finally they fled through the streets, our men pursuing, with Jackson at their head. The citizens say that the rout was perfect and that the enemy's cavalry fled disgracefully, pursued by numbers smaller than their own. Unlike Jackson, Banks kept a long way from the flashing of the guns. On both sides, this entire affair was comparatively bloodless. Our loss, in killed and wounded, did not exceed forty. Col. Campbell, of the 48th Virginia, was wounded in the arm. A Louisiana Major was killed We took in prisoners some 2,500 or 3,000, including those taken at Front Royal, and they are still being brought in. Many more would have been secured but the larger part of our cavalry were pursuing a portion of the Yankee army who fled towards Romney. As the Yankees fled through. Winchester they fired the town next to the depot, where were most of their stores, and several large buildings were destroyed.
Police Court. --Recorder Caskie again presided at this tribunal on yesterday, and dispatched the business before him with characteristic decision and suavity. James Clancey, who has been penned up for about a month as a witness against a man for murder, but charged with "complicity," with nothing to sustain the charge, was dismissed. Daniel, a slave of Mrs. Nancy Ellen, was ordered fifteen lashes for throwing stones in the street. Mr. Peter Lawson was fined ten dollars for permitting his son to cut and injure the trees in front of the residence of P. Johnston, Esq. Fred. Miller, a soldier, was arraigned for stealing a horse, and the case continued till this morning. In the same manner the case of John Campbell, charged with trespassing on the property of Mrs. Emma Valentine, was disposed of.