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d day, and not allowed to leave an instant on any pretext. Gens. Pemberton, Lee, Reynolds, Stevenson and others are in the city. Most of the sick left the cityal boats in large numbers and transported to Memphis. Reported movements of Lee's army. The Washington Star, of the evening of the 5th, contains the following relative to Gen. Lee's movements: We learn that there were indications on Wednesday night that Lee was massing forces at United States Ford, on the RappahannLee was massing forces at United States Ford, on the Rappahannock, apparently either to attempt a crossing there or to make a feint for a crossing elsewhere. It would not be proper for us to intimate what preparations Hook they undertake to pay his side of the river a visit; but it is safe to say that Lee will find the attempt a hazardous one and that he will not be permitted to retured invasion project (as evidenced by their fluctuating plans and movements) that Lee has, it is believed, advised the abandonment of the project; and if he undertake
gaining possession of the heights above Fredericksburg; but this success will have been of no avail if Hooker is checkmated with the Rappahannock behind him, and if Lee was strong enough to force him back on Monday he must have been cut to pieces. He was ten miles away from Sedgwick's corps, and Lee separated the two divisions. ThLee separated the two divisions. The only chance of his success seemed to be that Sedgwick should be able to operate on Lee's right flank and rear before Hooker was crushed. We can anticipate no more hopeful tidings from the Government at Washington having kept back the news of the result of Monday's battle. If it should have been unfavorable, we do not wonder at Lee's right flank and rear before Hooker was crushed. We can anticipate no more hopeful tidings from the Government at Washington having kept back the news of the result of Monday's battle. If it should have been unfavorable, we do not wonder at their hesitating to proclaim so great a calamity. If Gen. Hooker is defeated the last chance of success, at least in Virginia, is gone. [from the Manchester Guardian, May 18.] The second passage of the Rappahannock by the chief army of the United States has been followed almost as quickly as that of December last by a sang
Four hundred and Fifty dollars reward. --We will pay $100 each for the apprehension and delivery of the following slaves to Lee & James, of this city; Phil, a black man, about 50 years old, and a little bald; Curril about 40 years old, has thick lips, and frowns very much; about 35 years old, has a smooth face, with high cheek bones, and has a disputed look; and John, a mulatto, about 18 years old; he lived last year with Mr. Jno T Rogers, and was hired this year to Mr. Peyton Johnston. We will also pay $50 for Jimmy, a black boy, about 15 years old, who has been living with Mr. Lewis L Homes up to the time of his running off about a month . They have been seen within a short time past in the city. P M Tabe & Son, Agents for W T --