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The Daily Dispatch: July 2, 1864., [Electronic resource] 10 0 Browse Search
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, nine more wagons, more ambulances — how many is not known. The wagons include the headquarter and private wagons of Gen. Wilson, and also of Gen. McIntosh, one of his brigade commanders. Our captures also include a number of prisoners, probably xt, indeed, to nothing. We have taken not less than six hundred good serviceable horses among our captures. Thus endeth Wilson's raid, and his contempt for our cavalry has doubtless heightened his respect for Mahone's infantry. Yesterday evening all is comparatively quiet. X. Escaped from the raiders. Capt Jas J Waggoner, of this city, was captured by Wilson's raiders in Lunenburg county, on Friday of last week, and held a prisoner until the following Wednesday, when he succeedrisoners and closely questioned, but released after a brief detention. Grant's Army. On his passage through Lunenburg Wilson went to the house of a citizen, and having imbibed whiskey pretty freely, became very communicative. He told a lady
From Petersburg. Petersburg, July 1st. --After leaving Reams's Station the enemy's raiders retreated to Stony Creek, Fitz. Lee pursuing.--Here the enemy made a feeble stand, but were quickly dislodged, and continued their retreat towards Jarratt's Station, on the Weldon road, our cavalry still pursuing them. At this point their retreat was turned into a rout, the enemy losing their organization and scattering in every direction, the most of them, however, getting through to Grant. Two more pieces of artillery, nine wagons, (including Wilson's headquarters' wagon,) and a number of prisoners and small arms were captured. Yesterday evening the enemy made a feeble assault on Colquitt and a demonstration in front of Gracle, both of which were easily repulsed. Our capture of prisoners at Reams's Station foot up 387, including the wounded.--The negroes reclaimed number 700. Nothing doing to-day.