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and with small loss, 250 prisoners, eight heavy guns, and two field pieces, fell into our hands, and all the munitions of war. The main body of the enemy, 5,000 strong under the rebel General Walker, made their escape. Highly important from Grant's Army. That very soft people, the Yankees, are reading news dispatches such as this we find in the New York Herald, dated Washington, March 30th. The effort seems to be to "push up the man on horseback" into the niche of a hero before they know whether he will fit or not: Accounts from the field represent the greatest enthusiasm prevailing in the Army of the Potomac in favor of Gen. Grant. His quiet, unassuming, and unpretentious style pleases all. He refuses special trains and cars for his exclusive use, and says he requires but one seat. His notions of economy in transportation preclude the occupation of a whole car for one man, and the use of an engine for his own transportation exclusively, when there are always others
From General Lee's Army. [from our own Correspondent.] Army of Northern Virginia;April 1st, 1864. Our pickets report that Grant was out on the front, attended by an immense staff, on Wednesday, engaged in the delightful task of reconnoitering our lines. Governor Vance has addressed all the troops of this army, finishing with Lane's brigade to-day.--His speeches have been well received, and will doubtless be productive of immense good. The weather is still quite unsettled, and we can scarcely expect Grant, I think, under two or three weeks; but that he will come I entertain no doubt. But our boys will be ready for him, and I doubt not will give him a warm reception. A number of promotions and changes have recently been made in the artillery arm of the service. I will chronicle a few. Lieut. Cols. Carter and H. P. Jones have been made full Colonels.--Colonel C. will remain with this army, and will have charge of the artillery of Rodes's and Johnson's division