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egin. But the sun arose in all his glory, and still no sound of war was heard. The country about Sharpsburg is exceedingly beautiful — the farm houses and farms in the best condition. As the day were on many thought there would be no fight. The enemy were moving their forces to the right, and we once supposed that they would make the attack there and drive out our pickets at the base of the mountain and attempt to turn our flank. At four o'clock, while Generals Longstreet, D. H. Hill and Hood, were observing the enemy from a point on the left of the town, near where our battalion was in position, large bodies of artillery and infantry were seen passing to our left through some low ground just in front of us, and beyond a stream which divided the two armies. With our glasses we saw them very distinctly. We were surprised at the number of ambulances that accompanied these troops It was about five o'clock before the whole force passed through this meadow. As the train was often ha