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d as sentries, to keep our folks from leaving the wharf. These rebel troops were well dressed, and presented a very neat appearance. Their uniform was a fac simile of the Gray Reserves in Philadelphia. On their caps was B. R. (Border Rifles.) They came from Norfolk and vicinity, and belonged to the one hundred and sixty-first Virginia, and, as yet, have not been in action, or have not seen much duty, hence their neat appearance. The first rebel commissioned officer that approached was Lieut. Green, a very gentlemanly and polite young man. The corporal of the guard amused our party very much by his garrulity. His name is Wilkins, and was formerly a clerk in Norfolk. He stated that the Confederate army would be in Philadelphia, at the furthest, by Christmas. Washington would fall to them very shortly, and Baltimore was to be freed immediately after the occupation of Washington. He was fighting for Southern rights, but what these Southern rights consisted of, he was not quite