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eces of artillery also, with infantry and cavalry, with 16 flags, were seen. Before night all disappeared. I hear again of numerous transports on the Potomac. Not to be outdone, we had an inspection on our side, of Barksdale's brigades. Gov. Brown, of the Senate, and Hon. Mr. Barksdale, of the House, were present, and seemed highly gratified at the health and appearance of their follow-Mississippians. It was a handsome parades, and officers and men were mutually proud of each other. At night the band serenaded the distinguished visitors, and spackles were made in acknowledgment by Gov. Brown, Hon, Mr. Barksdale, General Barksdale, Col, Griffin, Major Campbell, Lt.-Col. Lune, and Lt.-Col. Fisher, who concluded by saying he "was not in the habit of speaking, but would be with them in the next fight. " The speeches were appropriate and eloquent, and were highly applauded. Two years ago the Tennessee-cans and Arkangious were welcomed from the same spot. Then Fredericksburg
s been very prudent about expending our ammunition. If the Yankees persevere — and the past should certainly touch us they are the most constant people in the pursuit of an undertaking that the sun ever shone on.--considerable damage may be done. We cannot believe that they will be satisfied with two small Parrott guns, Our pickets represent them to be working constantly every night, and unless we endeavor to drive them off, gun after gun may spring up until Vicksburg becomes too warm for comfort. The river at this point seems preparing for a decline. It has ceased to rise, and as the river at Memphis is falling rapidly, as all the upper streams, we may look for the recede here in a day or two. We have nothing new from the fleet bellow, but are of the opinion the Yankees are not The boats have not yet appeared at Grand Gulf. The transport Forrest Queen, which was lying at Brown & Johnston's wharf, slipped past Warrenton on Sunday night, and went on down to the fleet.
opposite the cut-off — White river. There was aboard the boat one Brown, an overseer of Col. McGee's plantation; he was on the beat when we went aboard After the boat was tied up, Brown went ashore; this was after dark. Sometime afterwards a man wearing a Government overcoat and the cotton would be in in the course of a few hours. In due time Brown returned, bringing with him twenty six bales of cotton.--After the e tying operation one of the negroes escaped. After they were tied Brown took them away. I was on picket post, and Brown, with the negroes,Brown, with the negroes, stopped at the post and bid me good evening, and then went on. Some time after taking the negroes away, Brown came back and went aboard the Brown came back and went aboard the boat and stayed till daylight. A member of my company (don't recollect his name) told me he saw Captain Weaver pay Brown some money — we supBrown some money — we supposed for the cotton. Q.--What part did Captain Twining or soldiers present take in this transaction of putting off the negroes? A.<