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om Manassas Junction to Centreville, crossing Bull Run at Blackburn's Ford.
It has been built right rebels had their artillery, upon the bank of Bull Run, behind a breastwork of logs and dirt.
Theouter defences continues at intervals until Union Mills is reached, eight miles to the south, on thble re treat — to revisit the battle-field of Bull Run.
A ride of four miles, not as of old, betw guiding the commander who is to the field of Bull Run, and pointing out to him the haps and mishapsount of the appearance of the battle-field of Bull Run after the occupation of Manassas:
I have bis glorious afternoon over the fatal field of Bull Run, and roaming through the country hereabouts.
fty thousand men. Indeed, from Centreville to Bull Run, the line of encampments was continuous.
I e and insignificant stream, which empties into Bull Run.
Beyond this, the Ohio troops had held a posore attractive place than the battle-field of Bull Run.
An occasional soldier passed along the road
irt-collar of another of the Fourth Michigan men. He coolly took it out and put it in his pocket.
One shell went through a series of erratic bounds.
Passing over Weeden's battery, it struck the ground, gave a bound, went under Capt. Weeden's horse, gave another bound, struck the earth a third time, started again in the direction of the upper air, and then exploded, hurting no one.
A spoke from one of Capt. Griffin's battery wagons — the one, and only one, by the way, he brought away from Bull Run — was sent whizzing from its place by a shot.
This was the only injury sustained by his battery, although in equally exposed position with Capt. Weeden's battery.
Not an officer or man attached to either battery shrank from valorous performance of duty.
The regiments of Gen. Morell's brigade, although saluted occasionally by the dropping in of shells among them, showed no signs of fear.
A shell passed over the Ninth Massachusetts regiment, and struck in the pioneer corps of the Sixty-