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The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Our army in Maryland--particulars of the passage of the Potomac. (search)
erday evening and look some prisoners. The Yankees applied this morning for an armistice, which, I believe, was not granted. The fight of Saturday last was the largest of the war. We had about 50,000 troops engaged, and the Yankees some 80,000, but with the usual result. We whipped them badly. Our brigade suffered severely. Gen. Mahone was wounded early in the action; Col Weisiger was badly, and, I expect, mortally wounded a short time afterwards; Major May killed; Adjutant Cameron, Capt. Lewellen, Captain Marks, Capt. Owens, and Lieut. May, wounded.--The casualties in the regiment, which numbered in the fight about 220, were 7 --a pretty large percentage. George Nicholas and Marx Myers were killed. Sergeant Heth, A. K. Crump, James Grame, George W. Hill, James Hollingsworth, A. P. Rogers, Bolling Pickett, and Tom Williams, wounded. The wounds are mostly slight. I think Crump's is probably the worst. He is wounded in the knee. The surgeons say that the bone is not broken, an