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THE NEW YORK HERA ED.
WHOLE NO. 9542. ~ N#KW YORK, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1862. . PRICE TWO CENTS. MPORTAIT FROM SOUTH CAROLIIA. The Attack en the Charleston and Pavannab l!ai?road. A BLOODY AND OBSTINATE BATTLE. Full Particulars of the En gagement. Gallant Conduct of tbe Union Soldier* and Sailor*. NAMES OP THE KILLED AND WOUNDED. THE OBJECTS OF THE EXPEDITION, &c., &c., 4*. The United States steam transport Ericsson, Captain fowber, from Port Royal 24th met., arrived at tbis port last Dtgbt, bringing tbe details of lbs attack of tbe Union forces on tbe line of tbe Charleston and Savannah Rath road. Tbe details may be found in tbe subjoined cor. rsspondence:? Owr Special Army Correspondence. Micext's Poikt, Baoan Rrvm, S. C., Oct. 23,1862. 1 have to write yOi of another hard fought battle. Tb# brigades of Generals Brannan and Terry encountered tbe enemy yesterday at a point about four miles from Poco. taligo, on tbe Charleston and Savannah Railroad. They rented die rebels from their position, drove them back, pushed them across the Pocotaligo river, tbe bridge ?vsr which tbe enemy destroyed as they retired, thus preventing further chase. Tbe contest resulted iu a vic tory for our troops, purchased, however, at a fearful cost lho expedition whose history 1 am attempting under many disadvantages to record had this for its object:? first, a complete reconnoissanco of Broad river, togetlicr with its tributaries, tbe Coosawatchie, tbe Tullflnny and the Poootaglio; second, to test practically tbe rapidity and ?tftty with which a landing could be effected; third, to learn the strength of the enemy on the main land guard ibg the railroad between Charleston and Savannah; fourth) to accomplish so much of the destruction of the railroad m could be done in a single day. The land and naval forces participating In the move ment sailed from Hilton Head at about eleven o'clock on the night of the 21st. The follewing is a list of tbe vessels and troops comprising the expedition:? 1?Gun beat Paul Jones, Captain Steedman. 2?Transport Ben Dsford, Captain HaUet, with 600 men efthe Forty-seventh Pennsylvania Volunteers, under Otloosl Good, and 400 or the Fifty .fifth Pennsylvania, under Colonel White. 3?Gunboat Conemaugh, Commander Reed Worden with S60 or tbe Fourth New Hampshire Volunteers, under Orisael Bell. 4?Gunbeat Wlssahlckon, with 260 of the Fourth New Hampshire Volunteers. 6?Transport Boston, Captain Johnson, with 609 of the Seventh Connecticut regiment, under Colonel Hawley, "? of tbe Third New Hampshire, under Colonel 6?Gunboat Tatroon, Acting Master Urann, with 60 or the Hrird New Hampshire. 7?Gunboat Unoaa, with 60 of the Third New Hamp ?-Transport Darlington, with 300 or tha Sixth Con necticut, under Colonel Cliatfield. ?-Transport Relief, with 200 of the Sixth Connecticut. 10?Gunboat Marblehead, with 230 of the Third Rhodo Island artillery. 11-Gunboat Vixen, with 70 of the Third Rhode Island, 1*?Transport Flors, with 800 of tbe Sevenly-sixth Pennsylvania, under Colonel Strawbridge. 13-Gunboal Water Witch, with 130 of the Seventy sixth Pennsylvania. 14?Armad transportGeorgt Washington, with 260 of BerreU'i Engineers, undsr Lieutenant Colonel Hall. lo?Armed steamer Planter, with four hundred and ?fly of the Forty-eighth New York, under Colonel Bar las, and a battery of the Third Rhode Island, uudsr Capt Gould. In addition to the above a section or light Company E, Third United SUtes artillery, and another of Battery M, First United States artillery, tbe former in command of Lieut Gittings, and tha latter under Lieut. Henry, were towed from Hilton Head in lighters constructed for the purpose. Mackay's Point, which we reached shortly before day light, le at tha confluence of the Broad and Pocotaligo ftvers, and has been for several month* occupied by a strong picket of tbe enemy. Its distance from Hilton ?and is twenty-four miles, while the village of Pocotaligo 1Mb about eleven miles to tbe northwest. From the point ??thevillage the roads lead through fertile cottonjands and cool, shady grevss.past a few fine plantation man ntcaaand neat negro quarters; yet I he lands wersns fleeted, the dwellings wars deserted, and only the tramp ef the enemy's videttes, it seemsd, bad prevsntsd tb* obliteration of the narrow path. Ovor this roaa, at an sarly hour, the brigade of General Ibannan took up its march, tho artillery of Lioutenant Saury la tha advance, supported by the Forly-seventh Pennsylvania, and followed by tb# Firty-flftb Pennsylva nia, the Sixth Connecticut and the Fourth New Hamp ?hire. Close behind followed General Terry's command nans prising tbe Seventy-sixth Pennsylvania, the Seventh Connecticut, the Third New Hampshire and the New York Vol us leer Engineers, prsssded by a section or Hamilton's buttery. under Lieutenant Gittings. Your correspondent aooompanled the Serenty-slxth Pennsylvuula regiment marching a portion of the distance by the side of Captain' Hamilton, whom death I am grieved to record. From lbs fact that an attempt on the part of Captain Gray.ef tbe Seventh Connecticut, to bag the picket at ?nrkay'e during the night bad resulted merely m sur them, It was inferred that tbe enemy bed timely t of our approach, and would be prepared for us iu I force. We met him at noon about seven miles out. ?, stationed field artillery on either side of the ^ >dat the summit of a slight ascent, to reach which we were ' T"*""1 open field and a narrow cause way. ** yorty-seventh Pennsy I van .a came up, the enem, " ,n upo? ?? ? torful fire of grape and Grapnel, w P??!*1? answered by our musket ry. Lieu tens. ,~*ary ? ?'tillery also pressed forward at great speed, anu 10 ,h* reb*?? ?> to (day upon thod eflhcumljy V~.gr*pe CJU>",ler- As the ball /Wooed" ac* ?",l,wry mere frequem Ilo,.prem^, ,r#r*?ftughl UP by the sntlre column. h*d ^ forced fro. their they went, our troops ct a lR|^Dcsofamile and a half. Tbe rebel firs was from tho "d well maintained. It wa. hot and t* b*y0?<' ?nythiog I ever saw bofers,exoeptlng,perhaps, I*,*1.' *""*'?'?"d A Single aboil, exploding in tbe mide. y "1' "enry s guns, killed one man sad wounded four o. 81,11 bi* ptoses were served most faithfully bis galian.' ?rtiVr"'ta standi ug to their work till only three were lei> m.,n hie right piece. The batter* of Lieut. Gittlnga, M lb* fblfd regular artillery, was also badly cut up. Fsilmf ' the sections tost on* kilted and teres wounded. The brigade of General Terry was at once thrown f r- ' ward, and in a few moments from the opening of tb* bat-1 tie wore actively engaged ioassisting General Bru>a?n'? troops. Tbe Third New Hampshire and Serrells en gineers were hold In reserve, and though through tbe d.?y those iroepa were under severe fire, they escaped almost /nllrvly without injury. Tbe Torty-seventh Pennsylvania and Lourtb New Hampshire, wliiefa supported Henry's guns ut *ue advance, were terribly shattered. The termer I loet one hundred and forty, and tha latter about Hfiy, ,n killed and w?undrd These fluurea embrace their tpi'ire j >ms)IMS. but the gresier portion oi them is die to the Ore wbioh fell ?o suddenly among fenm aB t|,a conflict After the <?*??? h*- ? seoud position, our ammunition gklJoonne partially exhausted, and our Urn was ?ameaeuwiS*'** fl?l ?? i beenomvInvar* Wv redoubled their exert loon M we slackened ours, soo ther advance was made. The rebels resisted stubbornly, but were again foreed back, and/] look up a third position at the iron bridge across the Poootallgo, half a mils this sloe the rillsge. In Ibis eonlesi Colonel Chat field, of the Sixth Coooectifcnt, fell, struck by a Mtnie ball in tbs bip. Shouting to bis men to go ou and do as well as they bad already done, be gave up bis command to the senior explain?lieutenant Colonel Spidell having previously bean disabled by a bul let in I be arm, and was carried to the rear. At the bridge I be rebels made another desperate eland, lu artillery they were much the strengest, not less tbsn twelve pieces playing upon as, while our own artillery consisted of but four Parrott guns and three beat bowit sers from the Wabash, brought up by the Paul Jones. These pieces wers under tbs command of Lieut. Phoeoix> of the flagship, and were moot beautifully served. The conduct of the brave tin who manned them, and es pecially of n youthful midshipman named Wallace, filled our soldiers with enthusiasm. While the rebel fire was hottest Mr. Wallace led bis men forward and seut a num ber of shells among the snemy. Three of his men wers wounded, and he was called in. The Fourth New Hampshire Volunteers, which, till yes terday, was never under severe fire, here made its mark upon the enemy. By a dashing charge, In which they were supported by the Forty-seventh Pennsylvania, they again routed the rebels, driving them across the bridge. The enemy at ouce destroyed this structure, tearing up the planking aud pulling down the treatle work, and placing it beyond the possibility of immsdiate repairs. The fight had lasted from noon till nearly six o'clock. Slowly but steadily the rebels had been forced back, until | it was now beyoud our power to pursue them further 1 The whistle of locomotives and the clattcriug of trains, l bringing to the station close at hand fresh troops from Charleston, wore distinctly heard. Night was hastening ?n. Altnough preparations wero made by the engineers to provide a crossing, It was determined to leave the field To General Terry was given the conduct of tho retreat It waa made in moat admirable order, each regiment pre serving its line and covering itself with, honor as it retired, no less than in the trying ordeal of the after noon. General Gr innan'and General Terry expross themselves delighted with the conduct of their troops. They were steady, true and brave. 1 know the troope are satisfied with their generals; and I have yet to hear the first word prejudicial to the conduct of any officer upon the field Captalu Lambert, Captain Corgell and Lieutenant Jer" j maine, of Brannan's staff, and Captain Bacon, Lieutenant Terry aud Lieutenaut James, of the staff of General Terry, were conspicuous throughout the fight, but escaped un harmed. If heavy losses may indicate gallantry, the palm may be given to Colonel Good's noble regiment, the Forty seventh Pennsylvania Volunteers. Upon this sommand the brunt^of battle fell. Out of 600 who went into ac tion, nearly 160 were killed or wounded. All of the Key. stone troops did splendidly, as did the Connecticut Volun teers, under Chatfleld and Hawloy. A company of the First Massachusetts cavalry, which marched from Beau, fort to Broad river, arrived upon the ground too late to participate in the action. One of the number was wound' ed. The gunboat Marblohead, on which '280 of the Third Rhode Island were transported, got aground in Broad rivsr, and these troops, in consequence, did not get up in time to take part in the battle. Company M of that regi tnenl, however, was in the advance, under Captain Com Btork. Its escape with the loss of but two men is re-, markable. When the fight commenced l)r. Baily, of the Forty seventh Pennsylvania, was placed in charge of the hospi tal. When the wounded men were brought in, I could not but notice the kind attention be bestowed upon them, jn the car# of the sufferers he was ably assisted by Dr. Schall.of the Seventy-sixth Pennsylvania; Dr. Merrltt, of the Fifty-fifth, and Drs. Porter and McClcllan of the Con necticut Volunteers. This moruing the wounded are being taken to Hilton Head. Tboy cannot number less than four hundred. The Boston has nearly on# hundred on board, and will leave alien o'clock. Captain Johnson is attending in person to their wants, and tne maimed and bleeding no'.diere find in the officers of hie ship the warmest hearts and tender" cet sympathies. Those who go on board the Ben Dcford 'are quite as well at Captain Hallet's hands. The fercc of Col. Barion, comprising four hunJred and fifty men'of the Forty-eighth New York Volunteers, and one company of the Third Rhode Island artillery, under Captain Gould, had also an important duty to perform As the force which your correspondent accom panied moved toward Pocotaligo, the steamer Planter, with the above force was despatched up the Coosa whatcble. The Tlanter, together with tho gunboats Vixen and Patroon. penetrated nearly to the village, aud landed a portion of their troops. Tho latter were just in time to intercept a train of three platform and two paseenger care, Uden with troops, which had been tele graphed for from Pocotaligo, and were on their way to that point. Col. Barton opened upon thie train with small arms and with grape from a boat howitzer, and killed and wuunded from twenty five to forty of the force?among them the engineer. The Planter and the Patroon shelled the town, while a party of the Forty etghth went ashore and destroyed the railroad aad tele graph, tearing up the track and tias, and bringing off about a quarter of a mile of the wire. They also cap tured one prisoner from the train. The latter was imme diately stopped, and all steam wae put on for Savannah The arrival of heavy artillery compelled Col. Barton to fall back to tho Planter; but by the destruction of the bridges, aa be retired, he prevented its pursuit. A few of the enemy's infantry followsd him, skulking along the woody abore, and maintaining a ceaseless racket of mus ketry. They were driven out by the Patroon, wbiob fired no less than 122 sheila among them. The only person in jured on beard the Planter waa Lieut. Blending, of the Third Rhode Wand, and whose wound will, undoubtedly, cause bia death. Something is due to the energy of Captain Fuller, Chief Quartermaster of the department, for the manner in which the troope were forw|rded and disembarked. Like expe dition and despatch have never manifested themselves in this vicinity. As I have said, we have gained a victory, but at a fear ful coat. The expedition did not roeult in (bo matoria' succeae which waa bopad for it; hut of our troops, who, crowded on shipboard, wero doprivod of rost; who marched the next day ten miles and fought the enemy for six hour*; who returned, hungry, thirsty, worn and weary, and who to-day are.busily re.embarking, I think loo much cannot be said in praise. They have answered the most ardent expectations ef thglr commanders. Another expedition was on the tapis, la which the troops now at Mackay's Point ware to participate. Whe ther the fatigues of yesterday will delay another and more important movement remains for General Mitchel to decide. Hii.toh Hud, 8. C.,Oct. 34,1862. '1 he official list of tbe killed and wounded In the lata fight shows our lose to be less heavy than I supposed on yesterday, when I forwarded from Mackay's Point a bur ned estimate of our casualties. My account of the battle waa necessarily basteued, from tbe fact tbat tbe Circas sian was under sailing orders; but she baa been detained, and I am able to send you todays full reeord of tbe casualties, as wall as to recall acme Incidents ef tbe engage men i which I omitted la my despatch of yeeter day. The contest, rightly named, might boxalled tbe battle or KrempSeo end ot poeolabgo Bridge, for at tbe former point, indicated on tba miniature map I aand you, tbe enemy made tbelr strongest eland, eriille at tbe latter we accomplished tbe work of driving IheP across tbe ^stream. ' N * vWben the enemy were driven from their Orel aland poiifc., they lelt babied them two oataeona filled wltb W>* munMira. It was aebtbeck to tbem from lbs boat'how* it/cra of the Wabash,and proved to be our aelvslfcto fit KretttptotPe. Had wc beau usable to avail ourselves of ibis tdoei OHWtunft bequest of she rebels we would ea doubiedly bav# been compelled to retire, Inaemuob as (be ^nifiunitJoo of |>utenanta Henry sod fin tings bad he cob^d e?bst?ted > we wer# flfbDng some e.gbi or moe 1iygg_uW*nt from ruppliea. Priest^''*' ,b* *'"4 ?rl,,k!rJ. performed a must praiseworthy V^urt*,b* 4 shell irom tbe enemy's gnne m "ue of -ammnsiuan chests At the risk of I,.'* 'if* "* "n" ""?>? "<???/. awl was wounded by llse.vpl ** r<'" fr,'m bis hands. Wc captured seven prisoners, n,'"m *<reUken by a pariy from tbo Paul Jones, immk* bdMhg Master f* mom I. before day light. I heir bmsee d-1*! !**8Nd THE BATTLE NEAR CHARLESTON. Scene of the Recent Encounter Between General Mi chel's and General Beanregard's Troops. They know of our approach aud wore prepared for our ad vent long before we met Ibein. The Union forces were under command of Hrig. General J. M. Urannan, General Terry being second in commaud. The rebels were commanded l>y Colouel Walker until our arrival at Pocatoligo Bridge, when General Boauregard, who had juat arrived from Charleston, commanded the rebels In per sou. These facts I learn from an intelligent prisoner whom I met last evening. The navy, which was represented in the tight by Lieut. Phoanix and Kusigus Wallace, Adams aud 1'ieraon, with their admirably drilled gunners, was under command of Captain Stocdman, aud rendered valuable atsistanee, not only in transporting troops, but in protecting their land ingaud departure. General Terry remained on shore at Maekay's Point un til the last man had rc-embnrked, when the buildings, which had been occupied by the rebel pickets, were fired and destroyed. One of the most useful men who accompanied our force was "Col." Sam. Coolly, sutler of the Sixth Connecticut. He labored more tbao any other one man in gelling the wounded troops aboard the transports. The Killed stmt Wonndeil In the Battle. Hii.tox Us ad, S. C., Oct. 24,1862. The following comprise tho casualties in General Bran' nan's brigade, commanded on the field by Colonel T. H. Good:? FORTY-BBVKNTH PENNSYLVANIA VOLUNTEF.Kd ? LIEUt. COL. ALEXANDER. Company A.? Wounded?Serkwu.t Win. Fever slightly; Corporal David Strange, severely lu thigh; Levi framp faUter, elipliliy. Company B?KWtii?ssergennt A lion flarmer. Wound ed?Corp^al Aaroti Fink, privates Boujsiniu \\ land. Win Hern, Halilmian Raymond, Lrueet ItoUtman, Nathan George, John Wiand, Martin Leisouring, obadiali Proffer, Cbas. Saviu. Company C.?JC illtd?Privates Geo. Horner, Setta Dei bert, Peter Wolf. Wounded?Nergeant Peter Hampl, m ankle: Corporal Wiu. F-Finck. log; corporal Famuel S. H&mpt, face; Privates S. H. Billiugton, leg John Bartlow, log: Jeremiah llaas, lace nui brcust; Conrad Holmun. face; Theodore kiehl. factiC'bae. Lotfler. leg. Michael I-ar ktns, side and hip; Bicb'd O'Roui ke, side, ./as. K. P.biue, leg: Thos. Laihrard, body. Company II?KilM?Private Alex. Muiser. Wound td?Corporal Cornelius 8c wart, severely iu Side; Corporal Jas. Cronover. slightly in breast: privates Jacob Ballta ger. in arm: Bcn.i NbeaOcr, slightly in breast. Company K.?KiUtd?Privates Heury A. Bauchinan, George B. Lose. Samuel Minnick. Wounded?( orporal Reuben Weiss, in b ith legs; private* Georgo Coult. in hip; John Lind, both logs. Samuel Ntern, shoulder; John Mon day, nec'< Pauiel p. Hkrkm# arm: Moses Jacobs, hand; Jacob Ki iondall, slightly; Wm. Adams, leg; Geo. UaUiu,. leg; Nath : Derr, shoulder, Win H. Farce, Wrist. Company i.~Wovndtd-d orpbrnl A. Fverhart, both leas; privates Wm llDk, thigh; Peter Morser, arm; John O'F.rian.face Chaa. Pmg, arm Company O.?MilUd?Captain Charles Mlealev. privates ! John Runs, Benj. Deiil Jolllt Knappehberger iToen/wt? ! Prlvlttes Franltlin Gland. Join Hell, George Rab*r Iteiley , Ferne#ald, win. Herisier, Alien flefimiJer. Lhrvid Weijer. Richard Afhbron, Jacob Beldelnian, FranWin Ml*??, Jol. Halmeyer. Franklin Hufferl, Wm. H. Kramer. Company H AC died?Henry dtambaugh, Jefferson Waggoner, Peter Deilirdo, Jason F. Robinson. B ovtvitd? First Lieutenant W W. Geety, mortally . Orderly Seigeaut George Reynolds: Sergeant Renben S Gardner, in head fd leg; Corpora# Daniel Ruder, David H. Smith, Peter . Stockclager. privates James Briuer. Henry Bolinger, Augustus Rupp: Samuel Higgine, Conley ldall, Patrick Mullen. Jefferson Handy. Company \ ?Kitltd?Jeremiah Fieri*, Daniel Dracken miller. Wounded?Corporal Driesback, slightly; Daniel Kramer, leg. Compvky K.?JftMed?Captain George Junker, prirate John MoConnell. Wounded?< or|>oral John Bishop, leg; privates Manoah Oarl, loot; OolletbfKiesel, head; Kdwm Fredericks, head; Jacob Hertrog, arm: Hiram Holb, finger shot off; Joseph Lewie, mortally: Abraham lamdee, breast: Ijpie Miller, both tbigbi; Jacob Harder, sto Lemuel math. Snhuel Reloert, aboiilder; Wm. shrank, arm: Paul Strauss, back; John Schniff, thigh; JohnShuckaid, mortally. SIXTH CONNSCTICCT VOLUKTHWS?COL. CH&TFIELD. Woundtd?to], L. S. CBat field, hip. severely; I.teut #nl. John Fpldell, arm, severely; Com. Sergt. W. H Jobti son. leg, severely. Compary B ? KW/ed-r-Prlvata James McKinney. Wouni <d?Edward 1 jougb berry, head. Compart C.? Wtnintlrd?First I.leut. John P. King, leg; Corporal Fred. Hartung.arm: private Valeatioe Blind. Compaxt D.? Wtindtd? Privates Pennie Burne, abort John Hasseoan, leg; Henry Boyt, ankle; Joecnh Topber, hand; Augustus Provoat, shoulder. Smith Senfleld, hand. Wm. Sherwood, cheat; Robert Wilson, shoulder, ( has. H Weed, head; Albert W. ( rocker, foot. ( oursxt K.?Kilitrt?Private Daniel MaMhcw?. Comfaxt F.?tFounderf?Privates Bruce Baldwin. Hu bert B. llolbrook. Hitting?Sergeant George \Y. Cad well, private L. D. Booth. Compaxt O.?ATilhrf?Private Henry Allen. ICouiided? Privates George Ashworth, shoulder; Lucius Isxmard, Marshal Dowd, Raphael Masco Hitting?Private Edward Haugh. compaxt H.?Wounded?Private Em 11 Bissricb.shoul der. Compamy I.?JTt/W?Orderly Sergoant Robert B. Oago; private Henry Dell. Woumted? Lieutenant Daniel J. West, lag,slightly; Corporal David Shepherd, mortally, privates Thomas Taylor, mortally; George Beuton, se verely. Comrisv K.?Wounded?Private A. E. Wilcox. FOURTH NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLCNTEKRS?COL. BILL. Compaxt A.? Wounded?Sergoanl David C. Hayes, foot; Corporal George W. Tibbets, foot, severely; Curporat Joseph Wlngate.arm, privates.Georgo Shacklev, face and both bends, George w. Durgfh, ankle; Joseph V Rose, off: John A. Low, hip, severely; James L.Boyle, groin;Levi Bean,shoulder. Compart B.? Wounded? Orderly Sergeant John W. Brewster, leg; Fergeant John R. Kimball, side; private Wm. Wyman, foot. Comfart C-.?Wounded?Ceptain Jasper G. Wallace, loft arm, badly; privates George W. Cook, cbeek aod simili ter, A. O. Tinker, foreh ,? , ih ,,. i m.n,, .wi ohosd. Oorpary !>.? WmimUd?Celor Corporal J. H. lAwrence, slightly; private A. E. Fessenden, slightly Compart E.?Wounded?Corporal j, c. Dennett, band, private W. II, H.-Auatio, ana.' Comvarv y.?KUkti' .private Wm. W Ingale Wound*!? Privates John B. Thurston, George A. Drew slightly. CompartG ? Hounded--First Lieutenant w7 W. Main, politer; prtvatea Owen TulJf, ?oaiu?fc>o in left side; .3-^,htp. *?& K.?Kif/ed? Private Joseph A. Wyehoff. IFbued^wW^reo ?. Pike, abeolder and groin. Kirrv-FirrH BIKMvlvaria voluntkere-colonel v WHITE. Com paxt A?i? VM?Hergean t "amurl HeMcr IFoumI J?Orderly xeMtcant Abraham Aleiend, Sergeant I'nt.K-k Ilodge, SO'seani Merry Marlolt, privities Juntos Litaingeie, James II Wagner, Wm. Gallagher, H igh Me AI amen y ttiMPAXV I'.?""iiwdnl ?Oirpoiwl franklin Keern, pri. vales HeiiRiuiiii Hirchtel, iNUiMl I.VJt, .t>hn K. Mlckioe, CyruR Bitteer. . . Com .at !>.?IK. miuLiI?I rivates *N|>iiil Keanrdy, Samuel tlahl. llti'T} mlth i r? tvgi/ev K? Cftl'l. H'"?.r Greu'tOj Orderly Sergeant Winfleld Bensoman. Sergeaut George Parry, Corporal John Magoo, private Thomas Magee. Company G.? Wo\md?tl?"orporal William Boons. Company K.?Killed?Orderly sergeant Wm. Martin; private Wm. I-ecoh Woun'M?Sergeant George E. Leech; privates Jobn Miller, John Cody, Wm, Fraaer. SECTION OF FIRST UNITED STATES ARTILLERY? LIEUTENANT HENRY, c OYfPANY M.?KilM?Private Daniel Chase. Wound ed? Corporals Patrick Hack tar and Rafierty; privates O'N'eil, Cahill and Riley; artificer /tuck Company D.? Wounded?Private Smith. DETACHMENT OF FIRST MASSACHUSETTS CAVALRY CAPTAIN RICHMOND. Company T.?Wounded?Privates Francis A. Bliss, Jamoa Bay nea, slightly. The following ia the official list of casualties In Genera] Terry'a oommand:? THIRD NEW HAMPSHIRE VOLUNTEERS?COL. JACK PON. WonrOed?Warren 3. Abbott, Company F; John W. Moore, Company G; Georgo W. Flanders, Company F. SEVENTH CONNECTICUT VOLUNTKER8?COL. HAWLBY. if tiled?jamea Cook, Company I; Frederick G. Baton, Compauy 1. Wound Sergeant S W. Roynolds Co A, since dead; Wm. Keefe,Oo. A. severely: Corporal P.obortson, Co. B, slightly; Corporal Dennia O'Brien, Co. U, severely; Wm. 3aby, Co. C. dangerously . Corporal tchotleld, Co. I), seri ously; Haurv Erwiu, Co. D, dangerously; .John Roberts, Co. V. severely; Charles C. Dolpb. Co. D, slightly; Wm. Ray,Co. F.daugerouely: Fdward Smith. Co. r, severely; John f. Riggs, Co. F, slightly; Corporal Johu Botsford,Co. G, severely; Willis C. Tliomos. Co. G, dangerously; Isaas Holt, Co. U, so. lonely: Sergeant Charles A. Wootl, Co. H, severely; Wm. J. Holland. Co. H, severely; Joab Jeffrey,Co. 11, severely; Wm. t rabb, Co. H, severely; Chsuncey Geer, Co. H, dangerously. David Sanders, Co. H. slightly; l/iren/.o Hall, Co. II, slightly: Rlislia Welch, Co H, slightly; Wm. Arnold,.Co. H, slightly; Martin Satbcdy, Co. H, slightly, Michael Guineas, Co. It, slightly; S. B. Peltiugill, Co. K, slightly. SEVENTY-SIXTH PENNSYLVANIA VOLUNTEERS, COL. 8TRAWBRIDOB. Killed?.lames Williams,co. William Crawfbsd,Co. C; Captain Henry Wanner. Co. F; William Boy leg, Co. F; Adam Fry. Co. F; Benj'imlti Stinor, Co. F; Ckptain Arthur Hamilton,Co. H; <'orporal James Armstrong, Co. II; David Savage, Co. 1, Corporal George Haas, Co. K; William Hur ley,Co. K; Thoroas Connell, Co. K Wounded?Second Lieutenant 3. E. Ferguson, Oo. A; Sergeant James Bowclen. Co. A: Sorgoaut S. R. Emery, Co. A: Corporal S Hatkathorue, Co. A; Corporal H. A. Ferguson. Co. A, Corporal B. F. Moore, Co. A; Jas. Datis, Co. A. Johu Hauna, Co. A; Sylvester Davidson, Co. A; J. 0. Grandy.Co. A: James McKee,Co. A; D. C. Robluson. Co. A . Jacob Emery, Co. A : M. L. Rev no'ds, Co. A ; Richard Sneyd, Co. A ; R. F. Wal lace, Co. A; f.crgusnt A. W. Strawbndgc. Co. B, seriously; William Brown, Co. B, seriously; James Boebanau, Co. B, Jobu A. Porter. <b. B: Hogh Moses, Co. B; Alexander Moses, Co. B: Michael Culligac, Oo. C, seri ously : J. tJ. W Dasher,Co. C.uerionsly; Samuel Dasher, Co. c, seriously. George Hall, Co. C, seriously; Joshua W. Davis, Co. C, seriously; Thomas Bald, Co. C Samuel Flyun. Co. C; Corporal Peter Wilder"aw, Co. C. seriously; Sergsaut N. Vaa Walieredorf, Co. D, seriously: John Gross, Co. D, ( has. Graff. Co. D: Thos. Huron, Co. D; Cor poral J. H. Rowlins, Co. E; Cor|?oral A. 3. Bennett,Co. E; John Gephardt, Co. E. Sainl. Jones, Co. E; Theo. Klarhe, Co. ?; John Leader, Co. E, Lieut. G. H. C.winn, Ce. F; CprppriiJ It. M. Ball, Co. F; Wm. Aikeus, Co. F; T. Buck, co F: John Dotwiler, Co F; Casper Wicker, Co. f; Fred. Wicker, Co. F; John H. Searing, Oo. 0, seriously; Ser geant John Gibson, Co. G; John Brower, Oo. G: John Lucas,Co. G; Corpr-isl Wm II. Stackley.Co. H; Noel B Parker, Co H: JehaLove, Co. II; John A 8peclit,Co. H; Sergsaut H. Benistock, Co I-Corporal Wm. H. Jugler, Co. 1. levi Berkeohelmer.t o. I,severely; Andrew Dudeu, Co. I, severely: diaries Murkier, Co. I. severely; Alex ander ltidcr, Co. I .severely; Fred. Sultburgh, Ce. I, se rleusly; Sergeant ?. M. Snowden.Co. K, seriously. Mitting?John Corcoran, Company D. LIGHT COMPANY B, THIRD UNITED STATES ARTILLi lt V, LIHOTCNANT 0ITTINU9. Killed? Private Michael Woods Wounded?Lieutenant K. Gittiags. severely la foot; Sergeant J. J. Bargefleld, severoly Sergeant ft. Mannon, severely;Henry Lyraonds.severely; A. Barnard, severely; Wm. Bi own, Wm. Uickeoa^jabn-Black, Wm. Laoy. Mining?John G. Fox. THIRD REpiKKNT RHODE ISLAND ARTILLERY. IFowuded?torpora! N. J. Bowman, Co M: Joslab Thompson, do. M. NEW YORK VOLUNTEER ENOINKERS. Woundtdmm ? Eg lea, Co A. RECAPITULATION. Killed 15 Wounded 100 Missing 2 Total 123 Retonnoiesaare near Savannah. [Correspondence of the Hartford Times.! Fear Pn^Ki,o?.,oct. 3. 1S82. We made a rnconn lissenoo tn tbe direction of Savannah yesterday, with the UnitedStatee gunboat Planter (which, you will recollect. was captured by colored men at Charleston a short time ?go), and had quite a brush with the rebels We proceedud Up the river from this piece, end opened lire rn the rebel steamers at anchor below Fort Jackson. They stood tbe showers of shot and shell pretty well for a time, without replying. Imt arter a while they "skedaddled" to the rear of Fort .1m k.-on, whoo all of a sudden we were opened upon rrom a battery onCIarkson's Bluff. Most of the shots fell short, ss did also those from Fort Jsckson, which opened lire soon after. We ^hrew several ?h<>t directly Into the fort. I saw tho Iron ram. which Is so much talked of, very distinctly, snd should say that It Is about tbe size of tbe m-lgloal Merrlnsac. Hhe is not finished, however The object of the expedition being accomplished?vix: to find 'the posi tion of tho battery on ClarkaoQ'a Bluff?we returned to our quarters at Fort Pulaski. Our regiment (Forty eighth New Tork ?oluntcerajia in a Ano and healthy condition and oager for a tight. We are in hopee to be satisfied on that point soon, ss Uenerat Mltrnel is not a man to stand still snd do nothing. Our regiment is commanded by Colonel William B.Barton, formerly lieutenant, colonel, an able and efficient officer. We were visited the other day by General Terry, and bu expressed himself ae much pleased with the looks aud condition of tbe regiment. ? UNION VICTORY IN MISSOURI. Otfitat of the Rebels Near Greenville? Official Despatch from General Cartle, At., Ae. St. I-oots, Oct. 37, Ififi'J. To llgfor (jyeeral H. W. Halls* u, General in Chief, Wash ington ? Brigadier Generaf Oaviduon informs me that Lieutenant ColoosI I.ees ir, with a *Oire of cavalry, has pursued the rncmy from Greenville, nw*urfioffiA?vllle, Oregon coumy, where, oo the 36th inst.,he .tt.-sds-tl #?<?cempletelv rooted t'.'iieoel Brown from a high htlt, o'lhl and taking eighteen prisoners, twenty.flv# sued asd twelve horses. The rebel forces of Mcltrlde and Pars* ns reto be re treating 'owsrdu YeNviUe, In Arksnait. P. 1!. U'ltrW. Maj^r Cener I ' ommsr.iling I TRIAL TRIP OF THE MONITOR BATTERY PASSAIC. Tilt Tint Piruta-Ueh Qaa Used On Board of Any Vessel. The now Monitor battery Passaic made a trial trip yes terday morning to the lower bay to, teat the eteamlng qualities of the vessel, and the result of the nee of ttftecn tnch guns in this class of vessel. Half past ten o'einck was announced as tho hour for starting, but It was not until a quarter to eleven that tho lines were cast off and the vessel turned her bead down tho East river, under the charge of the skilful pilotage of Mr. John McGinn. As she left lbs dock of the Continental Iron Works, a( Grsenpoint, over fifteen hundred sturdy workmeu reut the air with tbeir heartfelt oheers. Tho party on board consisted of Rear Admiral Gregory, superintendent of tron-olada; Captain Perctval Draytoo, of the Paseaic; Captain John L. Worden, of the M >ntauk; Chief Engineers Robte, Farron and Stimera, the officers of the Passaic aud Mouiauk, with several other naval of ficers, Mr. R nvland, the constructor, and Mr. W. E. Hill, the engineer of the works. All the way down the East river the parsing steamers and ferryboats made the cold air resound wltb their shrill whietles, and the pier he ids were soon tiled with 8|*c tatorr, tvho watched with Interest the movements of the Strange looking vosscl. The passengers on the ferryboats crowded to either side,exclaiming "Tliore g"< ? the Moni tor." Many of tho I oat.-: eager to see as much a- they could of the vofsel came up close to us and followed us some lit tlo d stance. Our navigation among so uiany sailing craft, was fraught with much danger, but by skilful manage ment our pilol cleared everything, but ono lighter delib erately atlempte'to cross our bows, and Anding that a collision was inovitsble, the crew became terribly excited, letting go the halyards and making a great dual of troublo Tor themsolves. No dauiago was done to Uor, and wo gave her xtoam and went on our way. Off Ellis'Island tho steamer V. Seymour left our com pauy, in cbnrgo of Lieutenant Commander MiHer, and procixiled to tho naval magazine, where she procured five barrels of powder, and, rejoining us, M was placed on board and In tho inRgaziue. At this time wo were well down the bay, and upon timing the revolutions of tho screw, it was found that It was making fifty-four turns (the highest number reached ou the trip), giving a speed of about flvs knots. Everything being new and untriod, tbo boilers foamed and th" Journals heated, so that tbo engines did not come up to tbeir proper steaming powers, and of courso the screw was not able to tarn off ber eighty revolutions. Notwithstanding all these drawbacks, tho vessel workod admirably, stoering without any trouble, and minding ber holm like a pilot boat. Reaching the lower bay tbe engines wero stopped, and tho guns were loaded ready for service. Her armament consists of one eleven-inch Dablgrrn gun and one lifteen-luch gun, cast at the Fort Pitt foundry. The following are tho dimensions of this monster gun? tbe first one of its size and class mounted on board of a vessel Jnchtf. Maximum diameter . 48 Minimum (rough) 88 Minimum (finished) 26)? Bore 15 Length or gun 18 foot 7 inches. Pound' Weight of rough casting 08,000 Weight of finished gun . 42,000 Weight or solid shot 4G0 Weight or shelf T 330 Maximum or service charge or powder. 86 The muzzle of the fifteen-Inch gun does not protrudo outside of the turret, the midship section of the chase touching the side of the turret,and the other sido being over eight inches from the turret side. Tho sloven-inch gun protrudes outside of the turret some two feet. At haif-past two o'clock, everything being ready as was supposed, the llftcen-iuch gun was fired wtih a blank cartridge of fifteen peunds of powder. Those who were in the turret did not experience any Inconvenience from tho ooncussion, bat the blower* being stopped, the smoke partially filled the turret, reuderiug it for a moment un wholesome. The next gun fired was tho eleven Inch, with the muz. zle inside iho turret Thn rhnrgn wan fifteen pounds of powder and a solid shot. Tho gun recoiled violently, owing to the fact that the compressors were not screwed down to break the force of the recoil. No eae felt the slightest inconvenience. Tho shot struck about one thou saDd yards from the vessel, ricochetting several times The blowers wore iu operation at this trial, and no smoke was loft in tho turret. The next shot thrown was a solid shot, weighing 480 pounds, from tho fifteen inch gun, which struck abou^ j ISO yards from tho vessel, and ricochetting throe times< buried itself. The result of this shot was unsatisfactory) owing to the fact that the oflloer who took charge of the compressors turned them the wrong way, so that the gun was free te recoil at pleasure, which it did, tearing off a few unimportant boil-head? as easily as if done with a triphammer. The concussion was not very severe,and no one suffered from its effects. Tliis ended the gwnte-d, which revealed the fact that either tho muzzle of the guns must protrude outside of tho turret, or they must leave no aperture for the smoko, and consequently (he concussion of air to disturb the air inside of (ho turret. This can be easily remedied,re quiring but little timo or expense. The vessel, the working of her engines, the turrets? which revolve once in ninety seconds?and. In fact, everything connected with the vessel, reflects the highest credit upon Mr. Rowland, her constructor, who has labor ed Incessantly to perfect her In every department In (his work he has been ably seconded by Mr. Warren K. Hill, the engineer of the Works. The Continental Works have launched and nearly completed two batteries, sad will have another (the Kaatskill) ready by the time the other contractors have finished theirs?one each. The venttllat ion or the Passaic Is all that could be do. aired. In this necessary branch of her internal flttloga she is sided by the number sad position of the blowers > and by Wortbington'a duplex vacuum snglnes, which take all the exhausted stesm from the auxiliary enginee The trip is considered eminently successful, and in a few days the turrets will be so arranged that there will he no difficulty about the armament. The entire plan of locating and working tDe gun In its present way Is due to Mr. Ericsson, who, by the way, was aot on board on the trial (rip. The energetic steward, Mr. J. Canfleld, favored the select party with a tine collation, which, owing to the keenness of the air, was soeu taken care of. A tugboat took off such of the officers as desired to be landed in New York, while the Passaic went on up to ths Continental Iron Works to receive her finishing touches. Her officers, as far as known, are as follows :? Captain?Percival Drayton. Lieutenant Commander? ? Miller, Executive officer. Entiant? ? ??, ? . Kuaiweri? B. Littlg (la charge), H. Robie, T. Dripps, C. Hoops. The Montauk's officers are as follows:? Captain?J. L. Warden. Lirutmant Commanding?C. H. Cnshman. Matter? Pterrie Geraud. Ewign*?1. J. McKmley,G. H. Avery. formatter? ? Brown. J?iittant Engineer? ? Green. The Kaatskill will be lannened In about three weekx, and will be flotfbed as soon as poeaible afterwards. Ffcwa from California. 8*5 f5*?rt?t),0ct. 87,1M3. Assemblyman Ktrwen baa taken lb? oalb of allegiance, and been relMMd ftem Imprisonment. Tho Wubot centrlbuiors to the National Sanitary fund propose to forward by tba nent rtramar $80,000 la Mirer bars, stamped with an appropriate inscription. to Nevada Territory a naw oopper mine baa been dis covered, In Mariposa county, which attraoU much atten tion Tba ore resembles the celebrated Coppempolts van, and ia traceable acvaral miles. The oopper resources of California are already becoming Important, and promiaa to be second to none bnt gold. St. amer (lolden Age, from Panama, arrired to day. sbtp Kin*IMher also arrived, from Sew York. The ship Sea Iara sailed today fbr Rostoo.with a valnabia cargo, composed principally of wool, bidaa and copper ore. The markets are generally dull, Butter la quoted at 8th'. a 8Te. per n>. The Tnrf. UNION COURSI, I. 1,?TROTrtNO. Tpt*i>AV, Oct. as, purae $50. for roadatara owned in Rio>klyn, mile heals, I met three in Ave, to wngooa I). I'Blor Cliteied br. g. Tbraehor | g 1 ) *?. Wlielan entered blk g. Black Rear 8 3 4 8 Samuel t.aga entered g. m. Male tireeu g 1 it 4 Was. Dobte entered b, aft lJUy 9 4-3 3 ft ewe* fgrt ? ?"? NEWS FROM M'CLEUAN'S ARMY. Tha Advance ot (he Union Ctvalrjr-lklf* ?nlati With lh? Enemy? PolltIon of IM Htbtli, the. * UKAr^jrAftTFR", Akmt or thb Pop mac, 1 Oct. 28?Evening. j The advance under General Pleaeant' n late yeeterday afternoon, encountered ihe enemy, with cavalry aod ar tillery, at .Snicker'e Gap. He loet ooe man and flvo boraea by tbe explosion or a skull To day bis scouts were pushed out in the direction of A Idle and ltlddleburg He reports General Hiirsgom maud at Uppsrvtlle. A long train of wagons was eeen to day between Bunks* Hill and Winchester, which is good evidence that the rebels are still there. Picket Shooting?Tke Troops Anxlows to Fnrtlelpttte la tbe Advance of the Army. Cahf OR ran Potomac, > Orrosm grammtDerowR, Oct. 28, 1882. j Two men belonging to Gen. Humphrey s dlvteicn were shot dead while on picket yeeterday. Ever since tbe capture of one of tbe rebel pickets tbe other night tbeir pickets shoot at ours at every opportunity. Tbe troops at thia point are anxious to participate is any advance wblcb may be made upon tbe enemy. Reinforcement of Gen. Angnr's Division? Onr Pickets Beyond Ifnlltown, Ac. Hari-bh't Kkrry, Oct. 28,1862. Everything is quiet here to day. To-day the One Hun dred and lbirty-nintb, Ono Hundred and Fortieth and One Hundred anil Forty-flfth New York regimentejoined Gen. Augur's division, at prcsont commanded by Gen. Geary. Col. Rugor. of the Third Indiana, takes command of the First; Gen. N. J. Jackson of tbe Hecood, and Col. Andrews, of the Second Massachusetts, of the Third brigade. Gen. Augur Is still absent on the Harper's Ferry Investigation Commission. The rebel pickets have not withdrawn from the front ot our lines, as was erroneously reported a tew days since. They still have a small force of cavalry and a battery sta. tioued this side of Charlostown. Our troops occupy Ilalltown, and our piekets are throws out to a short distance beyond tbere. Orders Respecting the Enlistment of To* Innteers In the Rrgnlnr Force and the Discipline of the Army* According to a general order lately Issued from the headquarters of the Army of tbe Potomac it is, ancng other things, ordered? All enlisted men or volunteers wishing to transfer them solves into tho regular army will record their name* at tho adjutant's office of their regiments at once, or before the 5th of November, 1862. No officer of the regular army will in future enlist volunteer soldiers wluwe names are not on these lists. I.lste of volunteers wishing to e ?? list In the rogular army will bo forwarded dally through brigade aud division headquarters to corps headiuarle: 8. Regular officers desiring to enlist soldiers from tlie volun teer service will hereafter apply at tbe corps headquar ters for such lists, and will alas apply at the same bead quarters for pormi.-eion to visit the regiment to recruit theinen. Care will he ha<l not to take more than a Ian proportion of men from each ragiment. Too much laxity prevails with regard to soldiers leav ing their regimental cniups, and wandering beyond tho limits ol their commands. Hereafter not more than two men of a company at a time w ill be granted passes to leave catnp. ITovost guards will arrest all absentees from cump without proper permits. Tbe reports of recent inspections exhibit a shameful neglect or duty on tbe pert of many officers of the higher as well as the lower grades in this army, in those leasti dotalis of discipline, Tailor# to attend dlligcally to which will produr.o the demoralization of any body of troupe. Inspections In many organizations are rarely made, drill# poorly attended and unfrequent, cleanliness disregarded, the care of arms and ammunition but little attended to, and tho instruction of officers iu tactics and regular ski* entirely neglected, llrigado and division drills in some cases aro laid aside. The general orders published from time to time by the War Department and at these headquarters for tbe Instruction and guidance of the troops are not promulgated to the regi. moots and batteries. The prompt distribution and pro mulgatiou of orders is ono of tbo first duties of stall'offi cers, and commanding officers are made responsible ihil stall officers are not negleclloi in this respect. The Commanding Goueral Is convinced that some ex amples of summary dismissals of officers are ne< < unary ic ensure attention "to this point of iltily before the imi?>r tance of the subject will be fully realized. Ho gives i o tic, therefore. that any neglect in thia respect of stair or commanding officers that comes to his notice will venire his immediate recommendation for the summary die Dismissal of the delinquent. The Strategy or tko Rebels. Wasrinotor, Oct. 28. 1862. It Is evident that tbo enemy intend to draw our army down tbe valley towards Gordonsvllle, as far from out base of supplies as possible, while they draw neiror l<> their own, exposing our new troops to tho rigor* of a cam paign mere terrible than any yet experienced by the Army of the Potomac. We should tie compelled to pursue the enemy through a country th: ice exhausted by the rav.igeo of armed legions rendering It necessary to transport our srrppli n entire. It is deemed next to impossible to reach Rich mond by that route alone, and therefore officers consider It folly to concentrate all otir efforts in that direction Ono Indication of tbe great confidence felt In tbe seen rity of Washington la tbe exalted price of real estate, the enormous rente, and tbe extreme difficulty or obtainii g bouses. A rumor is current in tbe hotels be:# to-night ibu General Burneide's forces have fallen back seven miles. It is a secesb story and entlraly false. TNI ARMY OF VIRBINIA. Fainsix Covin Hoes*. Oct 28 ista. A report from Wnrrenton la to the effect tbat on ^innuy teat there were Ore hundred rebel cavalry tn<l arty in fentry at tbat place, with a picket at New Baltimore No force this aide. Reinforcements were being rent to ft no well Jackaon la the valley A snout, Jast returned, reports three hundred cavalry and three hundred infantry at Warren too Junction. I A deserter of the Tenth Georgia regiment aays that the Forty-ninth North Carolina and Fifty-ninth Georgia worn rent as reinforcements to Jackson, at Culpepper, on tLa llitb Inst. They were poorly clad and without shoes, and merely armed with Enfield rifles. He reports about two thousand troops at Oordonsville, with a largg wagon train. There were five thousand at Richmond enga?ed in building fortifications about four miles north or town when be left. The two infantry regiments at Culpepper bad orders to march by way of Flint Hill to reinforce Jacksoo. He thinks that Walker's force at Uppervllle is sent to <-o\ er the right flank of Lee's army. It was believed at Oor donsville that our faeces occupied Frederlcksburs. Cap tain Cougar wan beard from to-day,and it is believed thai his recovery le probable. ^ News from Fortress Monroe. Fortunh IfonaoK, Oct. 27,1M2 A aevere storm has been raging bare lor the pant thirty hours, bat has now abated, (for*"o'clock in the altar noon.) The flag of truce boat ExprsM, from Aikin'n Landing, due yesterday afternoon, has not yet arrived. Raitunorc boat, due at Fortrew Monroe at seven o'clock ibis morn jug, did not arrive till seven tbie evening. Detained in Baltimore by the storm. A rebel officer lately Informed ens of our officers tbat tb# obstructions formerly m tbe James river at rert Dar liag had all been removed. fhs TiKarera and Kenrsage In Search ?ff the Alahaana. , Boston, Oct 28. 1802 The United States gunboat Tnscarora and tbe sloop of war Csnrsrg* hava sailed from Fayal in search of lie pirate Alabama.' The former vesMl sailed on lbs eib and tfae latter oo the 2th Inst ( The Oflteers and Crawa sf the Veeeeln Cnptnred by the Alnbnnsn. Bomtos, Oct. 28, IMS. Tbe bark Asor, from Fayal oo tbe 8th iesmnt, brtaga fbe officers and crew, of the vessels captured by tba Alabama. . The Mnils per the Asln. 1 Boston,Oct. 28, IMA Th? mule i>er the steamship Asia wfll < k*e at nine o tlmTk to inorrew ?Wednesday) morning, but sbe will not anil till about noon. raastsl ef Nwldlrra nt Reibary, Mass. Bnetwn, uet. 28,18W. In Kuxbiiry tb>s afternoon the tores were ulseed aad buslues* .en-rally suapeuded, tbe occasion being the fa ueral oi ten pwrenna belonging le Captoin Kb g'sRuibwry company of 'be Tbiriy Ofth regiment killed H Ike hatlli ^566iwa.