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, where the Orange and Alexandria railroad crossed the river, and are said to be running trains regularly. Meads seems to be proceeding with great caution in his movements, so much so as not to have yet developed his designs fully. Whenever and wherever he may decide to join the fearful issue of battle, he will find Gen Lee on the qui vive, as usual, and prepared to meet him. Our gallant men are now on their own soil, and well may Meads be cautious how he risked the already precarious tenure of his position. All has been quiet since Saturday, and nothing from the enemy except a report that they have occupied Culpeper C. H. in force. August 4th, 1863. A body of the Yankee cavalry crossed the river at Rixeyville early this morning, and were repaired by the 11th Va. regiment, on picket of the time. Gen Stuart attacked them in the afternoon and drove them back to the river. They had artillery planted on the other side of the river. No further particulars yet.
at Stevensburg, four miles from Culpeper. The Confederates have a very strong picket line across the Rappahannock, but do not seem to be in any considerable force as far up as Fredericksburg. The following dispatch from Washington, August 2d, gives an account of the reconnaissance: General Buford's cavalry, artillery, and a supporting infantry force, yesterday crossed the Rappahannock at the railroad station.--Thence with his cavalry and artillery he proceeded toward Culpeper, driving Stuart's cavalry before him. When near Culpeper Gen'l Raford encountered a large rebel force of infantry and artillery, and a fierce light ensued, lasting until dark, when he withdrew to a strong position east of Beandy Station. The losses on both sides was considerable. This reconnaissance confirms the concentration of Lee's forces near Culpeper, and indicates that his present headquarters are at Stevensburg, four miles southeast of Culpeper. The twenty nine sutler wagon captured near Fairf