re broken, and in confusion their defeated forces left the field.
Many prisoners were captured, some three thousand of whom have reached this point.
Among them is Brig. Gen. Hays, who commanded a brigade in Gen. Couch's corps, and his aide-de-camp, Captain Echols.
The prisoners brought here represent some forty different regiments, and, as usual, are mostly men of foreign birth.
Among the officers whose names I have heard mentioned as killed are Gen. Paxton, of Stonewall Brigade; Colonel Walker of the 10th Va; and Colonel Mallory, of the 55th Va. The country will lament the misfortune which has befallen our army in the severe wounding of Lieut- Gen. Jackson, who lost his left arm. Gen. A. P. Hill was also slightly wounded in the leg.
On the lower end of the line, where Major.
Gen. Early commanded, there was some hard fighting yesterday morning.
In the afternoon Marye's Heights were carried by the enemy, and several hundred of our men, belonging to a Mississippi regiment,
tion to resist their encroachments.
Both of them were committed for a further examination before the Hustings Court.
Henry Chadwell, of Hawley's Dregeons, was examined on the charge of stealing a horse from W. S. Kemper.
The animal was valued at $100, and the proof shewed that it had been taken from Kemper's lot by the defendant.
Chadwell was committed for an appearance before the H Court.
Maris, slave of J. M. Carrington; Martha, slave of Higginson Hancock; and Pat, slave of Nosh Walker, were arraigned for keeping a disorderly house, and on conviction, were ordered to be licked therefore.
John C Chase a young and stout white fellow, was brought up, charged with mistaking Thomas Barham's nag for his own, and using it accordingly.
He was sent on to the Hustings Court.
Anna, slave of Isaac Jacobs, was arraigned for stealing $3,000 in gold and silver from her master, and Henry, slave of Reuben M. West, was charged with receiving $80 of the stolen funds from Anna,