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The London Times favors the public with its views on the employment of African soldiers in the Confederate service. It says that in Europe there would be no hesitation on that subject at all.--It considers Grant's tactics simply this — give away two, three, ten Federal soldiers, if necessary, for one Confederate. The Federal supply is unlimited, the Confederate losses cannot be replenished, and it only requires time and patience to work out the problem. Under these circumstances, the Times thinks the Confederacy cannot dispense with the policy indicated. The New York Times has something to say on the same subject. It has heretofore ridiculed the idea of the slave being made to fight with, and for, his master. It now cannot conceal its delight that we have permitted, as it alleges, the time to pass within which this military element could be brought into the army and organized, disciplined and instructed in time for the spring campaign.
The news. The battle of Hatcher's run. Grant's movement on the right of our lines was brought to a conclusion with the operations of last Monday. His troops were on that evening driven by General Mahone into the entrenchments they had thrown up on Hatcher's run. The next day they made feints on our lines, but they were only feints. They still hold the position gained on Hatcher's run. This extends Grant's line to the westward some three miles. But if he gains any advantage thereby, wGrant's line to the westward some three miles. But if he gains any advantage thereby, we do not see it. He is further from Petersburg, and is not nearer to the Southside railroad. He lost about one thousand five hundred killed and wounded, and about fifty prisoners. Our whole loss will not reach five hundred. We regret to state that Colonel Houston, of this State, was killed in the fight on Monday. It is now said that General Sorrell's wound is not considered mortal. The dead on both sides have been buried. The enemy is erecting two or more observatories opposite p