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eriority of our arms. Many of our soldiers are wounded with buck-shot, which disfigures the body terribly, but seldom produces a fatal wound. Nearly all the inhabitants of Sharpsburg have returned to their dwellings. The work of removing dead horses from the streets and repairing the damages to the buildings, has commenced. Two churches were nearly destroyed, and will have to be rebuilt. Fortunately, the mansions of the rich rebels suffered the most severely. The dwelling of a Mr. Grover, a notorious Secessionist, was almost destroyed. During the cannonade, the women and children were huddled together for three days in the cellars; one cellar, under a large stone mansion, contained more than sixty. They entertained themselves with prayer and psalm singing, and cursing the rebels or the Yankees, as their sympathies leaned with one or the other belligerent. One can imagine how furious the cannonade must have been, from the fact that but five dwellings in a village co