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ry skirmishing to-day, with occasional discharges of artillery. Grant shows no signs of falling back.--Scouts report him to be receiving no reinforcements, though prisoners say he is expecting Schenck with troops from Baltimore and other points. It is believed that Grant had Heintzalman with troops from the fortifications at Washington, in the fight of Thursday. Johnson's division, in the fight of Thursday, lost about 2,000 prisoners and 16 pieces of artillery, principally from Page's and Cutashaw's battalions. Grafft's dead in our front are still unburied. The enemy have been busy all day shifting troops from point to point and manoeuvring generally. Brig. Gen Daniels, wounded in the fight of Thursday, died to day. Gen. Ramseur was wounded very slightly. About 1,500 prisoners were captured dur- these fights. Grant's losses, since the campaign began, put at the lowest figures, is 50,000. Our losses in killed and missing, all told, since th
nemy's sharpshooters, who were pouring minnie balls thick and last around. So soon as Gen J was dismounted he ran hastily to one of the guns of Cutshaw's artillery, in order to fire it upon the enemy; before, however, he had succeeded the enemy had closed thickly around him and he was a prisoner in their hands, as was also Brig Gen G H Stuart of the Maryland line, with some twenty five hundred officers and men from this division, and some twenty pieces of artillery; twelve of which were from Page's and the rest from Cutshaw's battalions. This temporary success greatly elated the Yankees, and they pressed on with increasing numbers and a zeal intensified by their temporary success. Gordon, with Early's division, however, quickly come to the assistance of the remnant of Johnson's division, now under command of Col Williams, of La, and fought the enemy for some time, but were gradually pressed back to our second line of works, when Rodes came to the assistance of Johnson and Karl