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k, assistant adjutant-general to the late General Saunders, was also slightly wounded. Some fifty-odd of the enemy's wounded, in charge of an assistant surgeon, fell into our hands, and have been brought here. Some of the enemy's prisoners reported seeing the dead body of a general officer, but his name I could not learn. Just as the fight was concluded, it was reported that the enemy were attempting to turn both flanks. Mahone's Virginia brigade was quickly thrown on our right, and Sanders's Alabama brigade (now under Colonel Ring) was rapidly disposed on our left; but the enemy showed no purpose to flank, and only annoyed us with a few shell. It was next reported that the cavalry were in our rear. General Hill hastily getting together his personal staff couriers and all mounted and dismounted men in reach, accompanied by Brander's battery, pushed to the spot indicated. A few Yankee cavalry were demonstrating, as if intending a rear attack, but a few shells from Brander's
Stealing brass. --James H. Saunders a white man employed at the Confederate States artillery workshops, was arrested yesterday afternoon on the charge of stealing brass belonging to the Confederate States from that department. On the evidence of the person who procured. the warrant against Sanders, it was shown that at one o'clock yesterday, when he left the workshops to go to his dinner, he had under his arm a small box, which, upon examination, proved to contain the brass bushing for a ten-inch columbiad, valued at seventy-five dollars, which he had stolen. The accused has already been an inmate of the penitentiary.