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al dispatches of the actual engagement under Gen. Pierce. They no not essentially vary from the published accounts. It is therein stated that of the fourteen Federals killed, eight fell by the hands of their friends, through mistake, as heretofore explained, and that the number of wounded is forty-five.-- [A lie.] The Acting Quartermaster General has ordered the construction of one thousand wagons for the use of the army, to be equally divided among ten different manufacturers. Col. Keys will, there is little if any doubt, be appointed a Brigadier General in the army. A bearer of dispatches to Gen. Butler left Washington to-day. Col. Stone's column has been heard from this morning, but there is nothing to indicate their ultimate movements. They are still in Maryland. from New Orleans. Philadelphia, June 11.--A young man who left New Orleans on Wednesday of last week, reports that steam tow-boats were being prepared there for privateers, and a large flo
men and to those who contribute to the "offer. " and its nobility, that if they apply for an act operation their body might more descriptively be called "The double action for blade Association for Shaving Central bands" More of this hereafter. Suffolk The way to Count dead men — a prominent Marksman. One of the correspondents of the New York Tribunes writing from the Camp before Yorktown, says: These sharp-shooters, by the way, received a compliment last Sunday, when Generals Keys and Smith applied to Gen. Heiniselman to borrow 150 of them, just to pick off the gunners of the Confederate batteries on the excitement left. By 11 o'clock they had killed "counting the groons" The men are now relieved from night duty, returning to . I hear that Col. Berdan has for the forwarding of his regiment, at present with Gen. McDowell, and for the Minnesota company with Halleck. When a general engagement occurs we cannot have too many sharp-shooters. They say the Confed
The battle of the Seven Pines.General Johnston's Official report. Richmond, June 24, 1861. Gen'l S Cooper, Adj't and Gen'l: sir --before the 30th May; that ascertained from trusty corps was encamped on this of the near the Williams that day Mag-Gen, D. H. ported immediately in his front. On receiving this report, determined to attack them next morning be able to defeat Keys's corps completely in its more advanced position before it could be reinforced. Written orders dispatched to Major Generals Hill, Huger, and G. W. Smith, being near my headquarter received, verbal Instructions the receipt of orders was acknowledged. General supported by the division of General. Longstreet (who had the direction of operations on the right to advance by the Williamsburg road to attack the enemy in front; General Huger, with his division was to move down the Charles city road, in order to attack in flank the troops who might be engaged with and unless he found in
ess for the district of Norfolk, Princess Anne, Nansemond, Portsmouth, and Isle of Wight. Jos. Segar has secured his constituents from the effects of Lincoln's late proclamation. Three rebel schooners, in attempting to run the blockade into Wilmington, Wednesday last, were captured. They were all from Nassau. One was the Emma Tuttle, another the Brilliant. The third one run ashore — name unknown. An interesting correspondence recently passed between Gen. Henry A. Wise and Gen. Keys, relative to the treatment of lunacies in the asylum at Williamsburg, Va. Seventy-five thousand dollars had been subscribed at New York for the operatives at Lancashire, Eng. A fire occurred in the guard-house at Harper's Ferry on Saturday night, where the rebel prisoners are confined, consuming two Government buildings, and the Government and telegraph office.--Loss $20,000. The rebel salt petre and power mills at Yellville, Ark., have been destroyed by a portion of Blunt's
them, unless it be to turn them loose upon the women and children. The negroes who had collected in Williamsburg grow very jubilant over the grand entres of Gen. Keys and his bride, from Yorktown, who were attended by an escort of an hundred cavalry, an ambulance train, loaded perhaps with the ghosts of those who died in defenk out but little, and have to keep their houses loosen up. The press, material, &c., of the Williamsburg Gazettes office was demanded a few weeks since by Gen. Keys for the use of the United States forces at Yorktown. The importunities of Mrs. Lively the mother of the editor of the Gasetts, who retreated with our army in Mrmerly published a paper in Williamsburg, but before the war moved his effects to Norfolk. It is possible that this Ewing, who has some spleen against the Lavery brothers, and being a Pennsylvania Yankee, wedded to the present invasion, is making an effort through Gen. Keys to obtain the press, &c., belonging to these young men.
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