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Later from the North. Petersburg, Dec. 10. --New York dates of the 8th inst. have been received. No movement had been made by Burnside up to Sunday. The New York papers report that Jackson had joined Lee at Fredericksburg, and now forms the left wing of the rebel army. It was rumored, also, that Stuart's cavalry was on the north side of the Rappahannock, moving between the forces of Burnside and Sigel. The cold on Saturday night was intense. The Abolition troops suffered considerably. Six Abolition pickets are reported to have been frozen to death. The ice in the Potomac near Aquia creek is nearly two inches thick. It is stated that a body of rebels occupied Thoroughfare Gap and Warrenton Junction on Saturday. Col. Perny Wyndham was about to make a reconnaissance. Sigel has issued a proclamation, ordering an election for Congress for the district of Norfolk, Princess Anne, Nansemond, Portsmouth, and Isle of Wight. Jos. Segar has secured his constitu
The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], The fighting at Philomont — Thieving operations of the Yankees, &c. (search)
ld Abe & Co. But, unfortunately for the safety of the place, not a single man took the oath. Therefore, all were confined in the storehouse. At about 12 o'clock Stuart passed over a compliment, in the shape of a shell, which soon formed about 10,000 Yankees and fourteen pieces of cannon in line of battle. They fought with greaty can to protect this place hereafter, for it afforded them great protection on the day of the fight. They planted their guns just in front of the place, so that Stuart would not shoot at them, which he avoided doing as much as possible, only one shell taking effect, and that in Mrs. Megeoth's kitchen; but with all their protection, Stuart, with only one gun, killed five and wounded eighteen that we know of, sustaining a loss himself of only three men wounded. The Yankee army had hardly passed, before White with his men were here, there, and everywhere through this country, gathering up stragglers, sutlers stores, wagon trains, etc., which seemed to