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p the hill on the Virginia side; but the rebels were not discovered in force there. His reconnaissance was complete and satisfactory. Official reports of the killed and wound in the late battle are telegraphed from Sharpsburg to Baltimore. The total loss of the Union army at the battle of Antietam, in killed, wounded, and missing, has been ascertained to be 10,000, and may be divided as follows: Loss in Gen. Sumner's corps5,209 Loss in Gen. Hooker's corps2,619 Loss in Gen. Burnside's corps1,600 (Estimated) in Gens. Banks's and Franklin's corps1,572 Total10,000 Several reconnoitering parties have been sent out in the direction of Centreville; but no force of the enemy could be found. A few cannon, abandoned by the rebels in the neighborhood of Manassas, were found and brought in Gen. Stahel proceeded as far as Brentsville and dispersed a band of guerrillas who were lurking in that vicinity. The news from the West is important. The arrival of Gen. Buell
"Horrible." --One of the finest of the Michigan regiments, under Col. Williams, marched through Washington by moonlight Monday night, one way to Burnside's division. As the men were reading near the Penitentiary some villains shot one the members of the regiment dead as he stood the ranks. The shot came from a neighboring corn field, and two notorious rebel sympathize who were seen to emerge from it soon after it horrible deed was done, were at once arrested the charge of murder.--N. Y. Express.
The Daily Dispatch: October 2, 1862., [Electronic resource], An English Analysis of American Photographs. (search)
lp remarking that he has a detect in his eyes, and oddly enough so has Gen. Butler, and so has Mr. Jefferson Davis.--It is not too much to say that any stranger would be struck by the immense superiority of the heads and expression of Mr. Davis, of General Polk, of Beauregard, of Stonewall Jackson, and Lee, to most of the Federal chiefs of whom few are at all striking in any way. McClellan looks small, and anxious, and unhappy; Blenker stands like a soldier and has the air of being one; and Burnside seems calm, and self-possessed, and capable; Halleck's head is intellectual, but the face is dreamy and the lower jaw feeble stout, florid, sanguine looking fine, is like a German bass-singer in fine condition, and there is no other to speak of, excepting perhaps Meaguer and McDowall, in the list of soldiers worth looking at a second time, after we have passed Banks, the unhappy recipient of Stonewall Jackson's favors. The few naval men in the book contrast advantageously with many of