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es — the come of a church or public building, apparently suffering from the shocks of an earthquake, and heaving to and fro in the most violent manner. In much doubt we approached as well as the horses' minds would let us, and discovered that the strange thing was an inflated balloon attached to a car and wagon, which was on its way to enable General McDowell to reconnoitre the position he was then engaged in attacking — just a day too late. The operators and attendants swore as horribly as Anna's warriors in Flanders, but they could not curse down the trees, and so the balloon seems likely to fall into the hands of the Confederates. The Rebel works bear Fairfax Court-house. About eleven o'clock we began to enter on the disputed territory which had just been abandoned by the Secessionists to the Federalists, in front of Fairfax Court-House. It is not too much to say that the words thrown up across the road were shams and make-believes, and that the Confederates never intend