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parties by the several engagements during the year. The Confederate losses are compiled from the official reports of the commanding officers. (when such reports were published.) Of course, we can only guess at the losses of the enemy — The Northern papers seldom publish the official reports of the Federal Generals, and the latter have generally proved themselves such monstrous falsifiers that but little confidence can be placed in their reports when they are published. For instance, Picayune Butler stated his loss at Bethel at about thirty, when it is a notorious fact that one small squad of Magruder's men alone buried thirty-two Federal bodies after the battle. In estimating the Federal losses, we have adopted the opinions of the Confederate officers commanding, who are gentlemen, and upon whose statements perfect reliance may be placed: Federal Successes. Dates.Battles.Confederates killed.Confederates wounded.Confederates captured.Federal killed.Federal--woundedFederal
in some form — perhaps by stamp — on all newspapers, and also a tax on telegraphic communications. A stamp on each printed sheet is the only proper method of raising revenue from this source. Federal Expeditions. The New York Herald, of the 22d instant, says: Forty-nine vessels of the Burnside expedition, arrived safely at Pamlico Sound on Monday. It is thought that the tempestuous weather may have induced them to seek a temporary haven at that place. The troops of General Butler's expedition, which arrived at Fortress Monroe on the Constitution, had been disembarked there, under permission of General Wool, and allowed to refresh themselves after their two weeks voyage, by marching for several hours on terra firma. Miscellaneous. In New York, on the 21st inst., Virginia 6's sold at 50 a 50½; Tennessee 6's, 48½ a 44½ North Carolina 6's, 62; Missouri 6's, 42 a 42½. Thomas L. Price, elected to fill the vacancy from the Fifth Congressional district of