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ick. They are said to be under the command of Gen Fitzhugh Lee. The Confederates were entrenching themselves r to grant him a pass to Baltimore, as no one but General Lee had that power, to whom he referred him, giving hely started out to the rebel camp, where he found General Lee's headquarters on one side of the road and Generathe camp General O'Donnell approached the tent of General Lee, when he was met by Charles Marshall, formerly a lly acquainted. Marshall was acting as an aid of General Lee, and on General O'Donnell making known to him thas to secure a pass to Baltimore, he told him that General Lee was very busy and could not be seen, but that he ass required, and informed General O'Donnell that General Lee requested him to say that it afforded him great pcomplish their purpose. The presence of both Generals Lee and Jackson near Frederick would either indicatet day on parole. Before the men were sent off Gen. Lee made them aspect, advised them never to take up ar
elonging to the schr Matthew Vassar, captured at Little River Inlet, on the N. C. coast, March 3d.--Also, 16 Yankees belonging to the 8th New York cavalry, taken in custody March 5th, at Union Church, in Prince William co, Va. These men represent that they have only been in service three months, and had never received any pay. They were rather hard-looking subjects. With these parties were brought down two citizens of Richmond, named H. P. Derby and J. G. Sizer. They were taken in custody near Raccoon Ford, in Fairfax county, by order of Gen Fitzhugh Lee, on the 3d of March, on the charge of trying to cross our lines with the supposed design of getting to the enemy. This they both denied. They had pass ports from the Provost Marshal of Richmond permitting them to visit Henrico county. Information was received yesterday, that Yankee prisoners to the number of 8,000 might soon be expected in Richmond from the South and West. They are to be sent North speedily after their arrival.
Capture of cavalry. --The Prince George cavalry, numbering twelve men only, commanded by Sergeant Boland, and the Nansemond cavalry, numbering eleven, under the command of Lieut. Eley, were surrounded and cut off in Maryland last week during the retreat of Gen. Lee's army. These companies are attached to the 13th Virginia cavalry, and had by repeated engagements been cut down to the small number who were captured.
als. The Yankees show a great deal of mortification that Lee should have gotten safety across the Potomac, but we think tmained in our hands as a trophy. As soon as the fact of Lee's escape was made known the whole army was put in motion, anhave escaped. It used scarcely be said that the news of Lee's getting across the Potomac was a surprise to us. The tone ntage gained at Gettysburg. Another was of the opinion that Lee would himself attack us at daylight.--Gen. Warren, of the strtunity is discovered to be lost. As soon as I heard of Lee's retreat ode out to the works he had erected Beyond Hagerston of the rebels to fight very determinedly behind them. Lee had his headquarters yesterday and the day before at the houHagerstown is literally eaten out. The family at whose house Lee and his aids quartered themselves have not so much as a pounir flour, bacon, vinegar, and everything else, and though Gen. Lee was himself appealed to, nothing availed against the hung
his captains were wounded, and several who fell into the enemy's hands are supposed to have been killed. Col. Rodman behaved with the greatest gallantry, and received two severe wounds, one through his right leg, below the knee, and the other in his left side, both of which, although severe, are thought not to be mortal. The Seventy sixth Pennsylvania and the Ninth Maine, demoralized by the fire of grape and canister, fell on their faces, and rose only to retire beyond range. Gen Fitzhugh Lee and Capt Winder Hild for Sawyer and Flynn. A dispatch to the New York Tribune, dated the 17th inst., says: Yesterday afternoon the rebel Gen. Fitzhugh Lee and Capt Winder were removed from the McClellan Hospital to Fortress Monroe and placed in a casemate under guard, and notice was sent to the rebel Government that if they executed Capts. Sawyer and Flynn, whom they now have in close confinement and under sentence in Richmond, Gen. Lee and Capt. Winder will be executed in ret