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enemy, recovered the salient and the four guns with which it was armed, captured twelve stands of colors, seventy-four commissioned officers, including Brigadier-General Bartlett and staff, and eight hundred and fifty-five enlisted men. We lost a few valuable officers and a number of gallant soldiers, but that is one of the fortun we drove the enemy from the salient we recovered the four guns with which it was armed, captured twelve stands of colors, seventy-four officers, including Brig. Gen. Bartlett and staff, eight hundred and fifty-five enlisted men. Upwards of 500 of the enemy's dead are lying unburied in the trenches. Our loss slight. The BrigBrigadier-General Bartlett alluded to above lost a leg at the battle of Seven Pines; but unlike Dahlgren, of wooden leg and turpentine ball notoriety, he has fallen into our hands unharmed, and will doubtless enjoy a prolonged period of rest and recreation in a Confederate prison. The Otey Battery of this city was engaged in acti
oss in prisoners is not believed to equal our captures. The Yankee prisoners say Grant has been mining three weeks. [Second Dispatch.] Petersburg, July 30. --About two o'clock to-day, everything being arranged, General Mahone threw forward Saunders's Alabama brigade, which charged the enemy in gallant style, recapturing the rest of the breastworks temporarily lost and taking about five hundred prisoners, including one hundred and fifty negroes, thirty five officers and Brigadier-General Bartlett, of the 1st division, 9th corps, besides two stands of colors and four pieces of artillery lost by us this morning. Over six hundred of the enemy's dead are in our trenches. Mahone's and Wright's brigades, besides prisoners captured this morning, took ten stands of colors. One lines are now identical as before the fight this morning, all the ground lost having been reclaimed. Not over one hundred lives are believed to have been lost by the blowing up of the mine.--The l