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act from their superior qualities as soldiers and patriots, but an excess of bravery characterizes their movements. The loss of the Louisianians is reported at 14 officers and 200 men killed and wounded, but this we believe is much of an exaggeration. Subsequent to this brilliant but unfortunate transaction, an artillery force was moved to the front, and a fierce fight ensued, completely silencing the Yankee batteries in the woods, which had advanced to occupy the disputed ground. Captain Huger's buttery we are informed, was conspicuous in the affairs of the day at the right, and retired from the fray with much honor and little loss. The best evidence of their success is in the fact that the enemy retired and did not reply. Our pickets were particularly successful yesterday in capturing intruders upon our Lines, and effected important seizures. Among others, we may mention the arrival in our midst of two women, who were discovered endeavoring to penetrate our Lines, evid