ee, and the reserves, the latter now being called out. Ten days ago, Mr. Secretary Seddon had fair warning about this road.
Hot and hazy; dry.
The news (in the papers) of the cutting of our railroad communications with the South creates fresh apprehension among the croakers.
But at 12 M. we had news of the recovery of the Weldon Road last evening, and the capture of 500 more prisoners.
We have nothing from the south side raiders since their work of destruction at Burkesville, cutting the Danville Road.
Mr. Hunter sheds tears over his losses in Essex, the burning of his mill, etc. But he had been a large gainer by the war.
There is a rumor of fighting at Petersburg to-day.
Hot and dry.
Twelve hundred Federal prisoners passed our door to-day, taken at Petersburg — about half the number captured there during the last two days.
The news of the cutting of the Danville Railroad still produces despondency with many.
But the people are