ith their infantry.
This being reported to Gen. Gardner, he sent orders to the different commandersition they were reduced, as he had captured Gen. Gardner's courier sent out with dispatches to Gen. information he had derived from them.
Gen. Gardner replied that his duty required him to defennes for three days. At the end of that time Gen. Gardner sent a flag to Banks, requesting that he wo.
Banks replied that he had no dead there. Gen Gardner then desired Gen. Beale to send a flag to Grg had fallen.
That night about 10 o'clock Gen Gardner summoned a council of war, consisting of Gethe news, and stating if it were true, that Gen. Gardner was ready to negotiate terms of surrender.-ng the fall of Vicksburg. Gen. Banks asked Gen'l Gardner to appoint commissioners to arrange with tted.
Gen. Andrews replied that he received Gen. Gardner's sword, but returned it to him for having e universal feeling in the garrison is that Gen. Gardner did everything in his power to foil the ene[3 more...]
er, on passing her, is forcibly reminded of an over worked factory girl, attired in the uniform of a youth who has just discarded the roundabout.
As she paraded our streets a goodly concourse of barefooted boys, little negroes, and dogs brought up the rear, highly amused at the free exhibition which was being afforded by permission of Capt L W Richardson, the commandant at Castle Thunder.
Miss Walker has recently been quite sick, and yesterday's promenade was recommended to facilitate her convalescence.
The ostensible reason which took Miss Walker out yesterday was to lay before Gen Gardner, commanding the Department of Richmond, certain papers, which she expects will secure for her permission to return home by the next flag of truce.
She seems anxious to make any concessions which are demanded of her, save that of her trifle to doctorship and the right to attire herself in men's apparel.
The General promised to consider her application at the earliest possible opportunity.