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ed at official quarters up to this hour (midnight), from a person who visited the battle field, reports the rebel loss two to our one. Their dead were left un and the wounded Tound she ister in barns and woods along the whole boats to Williamsport, where the enemy has no doubt crossed with the remnant of his army. A great amount of ammunition was captured, together with a large number of prisoners, who have been sent to Hagerstown. M'Clellan's dispatches. At dispatch from Washington, Sept. 19th, says that on the night of the 18th the Confederates blew up the piers of the new bridge at Harper's Ferry. They also destroyed everything that was possible to be destroyed at Harper's Ferry and along the line of the Thad to Martinsburg, including the splendid bridge, known as the Pillar Bridge, at that point. This morning there remained only a small force of rebels on Bolivar Heights, and one company at Sandy Hook. The rebels took advantage or the cessation of hosti
om his guard after reaching Petersburg. The woman Harriet was seen about Rocketts in the month of June. Washington has been run away six months, and most of the time in the army about Richmond. He is about nineteen years old; rather low in stature; of stout, strong form; very black; stutters quite badly, and in speaking is constantly kicking out one foot or the other in a restless manner. His under lip hangs considerably. He probably pretends to be free. Harriett is the mother of Washington, and is about forty years old. She was hired in the West Point Hospital at the time that place fell into the hands of the Yankees, but probably made her escape to Richmond with our soldiers. She is low in stature, stout in form, and rather tawney in complexion, with a full head of hair, and had one or two infants with her. I will pay $50 for the apprehension of the boy and $25 for the woman. Should the boy be found about Petersburg, he may be lodged in jail there John Du Val. Peters