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xtracts from a private letter written at Gatesville, Saturday night at 10 o'clock. The writer says: "We are again victorious on the classic plains of Manassas. This morning we were anxious, but not uneasy. We fought and won yesterday, but heard of immense reinforcements to the enemy during the night, while ours could not come up in time to participate in to day's fight. But it began, and tonight while I write the enemy are fleeing and our troops after them. So the combined armies of Pope, McClellan, and Burnside, are driven ingloriously from the field. Several of their regiments were cut to pieces, and in ten minutes all but three of the 1st Pennsylvania were killed or wounded. Kemper a division of our corps captured three batteries; Hood a division passed over thirty pieces of artillery, Gen. Jenkins, of South Caroline, was wounded, Col. Skinner mortally wounded; and many others whose names I have not learned. They outnumbered us by their own account, nearly three to one
the New York Herald, after commenting on the news given in Pope's dispatch: But with all this good and certain news wes the immediate command of the whole Army of Virginia, with Pope and Burnside at the head of the two auxiliary armies of the at this reorganization of the several armies of McClellan, Pope, and Burnside; they may say that the best we can now look fuestion which is presented to General Lee is not how is General Pope to be most effectively put out of the way, but how is ao be avoided without having to fight the superior forces of Pope, McClellan, and Burnside combined? This is the battle rt is true that they dashed in one morning and seized all Gen. Pope's baggage, private papers, charts, maps &c., including Ge The designs of the enemy were to turn the right flank of Gen. Pope, to cut off his supply trains and to cut his army to piecto their utmost exertions to overhaul and crush the army of Pope before it could be sufficiently strengthened to repel them.
Yankee prisoners. --The Central cars brought down yesterday sixty of Pope's Hessians, being a portion of those found in the Hospital at Culpeper C. H. Eight of them were commissioned, and were set apart with the rest of that proscribed fraternity. The privates were put with the others. Clerks were busy on Belle Isle yesterday preparing the lists of the prisoners who leave on Friday.