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or administering to the sick and wounded in the camp or field. A long train of pontoon carriages, from which the boats had been removed, were abandoned by the Yankees, and have since been brought in. The mortality in the enemy's hospital at Savage's farm is very heavy. In burying their dead the Yankees dig trenches, thirty feet long, and about eighteen inches deep, in the lot surrounding the dwelling, and there deposit the corpses, each wrapped in a blanket, and with no coffin. Mr. SavagMr. Savage's estate has already been desolated by the enemy, and this vast cemetery, in the very shadow of his house, will by no means increase its attractions. Among the citizens who have been sent by the Yankees down below as prisoners are Dr. Vest, Miles Ambler, (formerly of Richmond,) and the two Messrs, Fisher. These gentlemen were all "disloyal" to the "flag." The lines of telegraph extending to the different Federal camps, some of which still remain, display much ingenuity of construct