Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 27, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 27, 1862 Page 1
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I $ TH > ' ' WHOLE NO. 9330. utwiatc he. ready this morning. heady this morning, /heady this morning, liBAUY Tills MORNING, ready this morning, brady this morning, rrady this morning. ANOTHER GRAND double number anothkr grand doublk numhkr anoiuhr orand douhlb numbkb anothkr grand double numkbr anothkr grand double numbrr another orand double number another grand double number another okand double number another grand double number anothkr okand double number another orand douhi.h number anot.lrk orand double number another orand double. number another grand double number another okand douhlb number another okand double number another orand double number another grand double number another grand double number i another orand double number another grand double number another grand douhle number ANOlHKR grand double number another okand double number . AYHTUKB liumn lmiml.K NI'UHKR ANjTHF.R GRAND DOUBLE NUMBER ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE NUMBER ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE NUMBER ANOiUER GRAND DOUBLE NUMHKK ANOTHER GHANO DOUBLE NUMBER ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE NUKBKK ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE NUMBER ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE NUMBER ANOTHER GRAND DOUBLE MUMPER Sanu grand double number another grand double number Mother grand double number op OF OP GP OF or OF FRANK LESUE'8 ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NKWHPAPER. FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. PRANK LESSIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE 8 ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. PRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. Frank Leslie's illustrated newspaper. FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. ANOTHER MAMMOTH DOUBLE NUMBER or PBANII LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, No* 333 and 334 tor the prfcnt week. CONTENTS. THE BATTLE OP NEWHEUN. Final anil Successful Charge of the National Troops on the Rebel Fortifications, tkik Capture, and Rout of tbc It bel Army. A Maiatnoth Picture, 43 bv U inch pa. NATIONAL QUNBOAT AND MORTAR BOAT ATTACK ?BOnARDMENT OK ISLAND No. 10 and tbe ForlM as lie? nn the Kentucky Shore by the National Oun and Molar KbiV-r PSIand o. w. Bombardment bytbe Mortar Bon's. a Night Scene. tB LANL'ISG OK THE NATIONAL TROOPS uud< r General Buraside at the Mouth of Rlocuiu'a Creek, Neu.se River, Fifteen Miles below Newborn. (Pnll page.) VIEW OK NEWBERN, from the Interior of Fort Thomp on, alter lie capture by the National Force". (Full tare.) BAYONET CHARGE OF THE NINTH NEW JBRoEY VOLU NTKBRtt on the Rebel Fortifications at Newborn, Worm Carolina. BOMBARDMENT OP FORT THOMPSON, near Newbei n, N. C. port clinch, COMMANDING THE HARBOR OP fbhnandima, now in poaecaulon of the United States #ll*TkRIOB FORT CLINCH. BRIO. GEN. ASBUTII AND STAFP AT TIIE BATTLE OP PEA RIDGE. PAT DAT AMONG THE CONTRABANDS employed in flaCeringCoUon on the Sea Ial?:?Js, Port Royal. i A KB BEL TORPEDO. PORTRAIT OP PRINCE, THE NEGRO PILOT OF THE OTi'AWA. DESTROYING J HE TELEGRAPH ACROSS THE MARSHES between Savannah and Port Pulaski. OCCUPATION OP WINCHESTER, Va., and the Abandoned Reh. 1 Fortifications. GENERAL BURNS1DE 8 HEADQUARTERS, Roanoke a*? AMBUSH AT OYSTER CREEK, Roanoke SWORD PRESENTED TO MAJOR GENIAL llJfl.I.ECK PORTRAIT OP MAJOR PRANK J.TWHITE. that BLACK BIRD. PRANK LESLIE'S PUBLICATIONS: Frank Lealie'e Illustrated Newapapcr; we-kly. Price cent*. S3 >3 per year. Frank Lealle'e Illustrated Zeitung; wecklv. Price Scents. ithly (a beautiful Maga/ine). Pil e 25 I eeata. $3 SO per year. Prank Leslie's History of the War; semi-monthly. Price M cents. Prank I-ealie'e Budget of Pun; mon'hly. Pil e Scants. Pr.ink Leslie'" War Map*. Price 6cent?. Prank Leslie's War Chart: colored. Price 28 cents. Frank Leslie's Union Victories Illustrated.?No. I. Forts Henry and Donelson. Slxtern picturei rt thna . rebel fortt. cations, tbeir bombardment and capture, on a sheet 33 by S3 Inches, covering a space of 21 aouai e feet. Price six i ents. Prank Lcalle'a f'ninn VLl.rlr.. ill, > jg^ipfc^rgtew or ^ jis!trlLl,6srfi "n* mammoth aheet, ?o - on- ??on.l wi.h No. 1. i ru e a.a I "Si^nk Lodle'aCnton Comma ,i>l<3?. or *"?rtr? ? oV CornI wgikWana!',9' I ? ,0u want lo fcnow^!>YrpKAMRVjR8UK:s''wAK MAPS. I If you want to ^- ME S VAI MAPS. I If 7?" " ?to WAH v APS. If jou want to kn0VuhY'i:RANK ulsi'iE'S WAR MAPS. I ,f,ou ????aw I If you want to tesi Ik's WAR M VPS I If you want to hpwB^ PRANkS^u'E S WAR M APS. I If J? >wantlokoowBwh^V^Spnn^KB.s M11,s I <f yw want to taow^wbera^-kwinr WAR HAPS. I |( you want to kP0WB^ RAN^f^5uK 8 WAR MAPS. I If you want to knRA^'k'" KSUE 8 WAR MAPS. If jou w.nttoknowB?^MA^>ph^,i iE.a WAR MAPS I tf jo,, want to WAR MAPS. If you want to know^rr, R^ok^I^nd K^ MAps I If Jou want to ko^^^R^K LESLlk S WAR MAPS. ?fJOowanttoknoYh^^?,l^liVE.s WAR MAPS If you want to know where moat of the p'.area are, made famoua during the l^jelllnn. j.r.SU IPS WAR MAPS. FRANK K|? WAR MAPS H Bl Y FRANK UMjJB l WAR MAI^. HI * FRANK I.KSI. h S M AR MAPS. SPY FRANK URHWSB WAR MAPS. HI Y FKVNK URin "All MA. e. ?!.; i.HANK LKfil.lE'S WAIt MAI'S. 2 1 LESLIE'S W. K MAPS. 2HJ i.SA^h- H W AR MAPS. HIY FRANK LESLIES WAR MAPS. ALL ON ONB SHEET FOR MX t'KNTH. ALL ON ONB HIIP.KT FOR MX IJENTH ALL ON ONB SHEET FOB SIX UKNTn ALL ON ONB SHEET FOR SIX CENTS ALL ON ONB SlIKRT FOR SIX UK NTs AIX ON ONB HHKKT FOR NIX LENT* TRAN K LESLIE'S WAR MAPS A large aheet, eontainlug a acrlea ol aliteeu general at.U -p. rial mapa.Including our of ih> nt're Border and Southern tatea, Wltb the poiUloiisof the nutlomtl and rebel 1'orcea and thebloekadiRg ?ud eipcdliiotiaiy aueadiona; nU,,j other* eiAIMUng tli? ogtetailona of the Port I toy..!, Httrsibde ami llutler Bipedittow, and (he paaltlona of th" arm.ei .on the Pot,,, mac. Tin* la art invaluable vompaiitnn to the n"\v.cpaper To be had at all newa depoia. Pr.ee ?i en!? FRANK LESLIE. , H Ulty Mali (|itaie, iter York. JIEADY THIS XOBSiMI, HEADY THIS HOUNINti, BEADY THJki MORN ItUl, READY TJHH MOKBJNO, RKAOY 71118 Mt/KNIX'G. READ* THIS MORMNlt, READY THIS MotlNINll, HBADfjrillS MORNING. READY THIS MORN!Lit, _ _ ready this mohninu, * LESLIE'S NEWSPAPER* f LESLIE'S NEWSI'AI'UK .LRHLIE'H NKvy.SI'AP.Vt, . . ./?k LEHI.IK'S NEVYSPaSk, PRANK LEM.IEri NEWSPAtTSX, FRANK LESLIE'S NEWSHAWK, PRANK .LESLIE'S N'B ASPAr'BR. ***** ''KNLIES NKWSk'APER. FRANK LEsLIE'8 Nl.wVl'APER a n?2o,N2 NEE SI'AI'KR. a ERU2i'5 N( V'?K? A DO BLE Nt MnKR A DOUBLE NIT'I HER f numher. A DOUBLE NUMPER * UOUPLK NUMBER. A DOUBLE NUMBER. A UoUrtLK NUMtlKR A LOUBIH NUMBER | , A DOUBLE NUMBER IE WE THE BATTLE IN THE VIR6INIA VALLEY. Additional Details of General .Shields' Victory. Description of the Battle by Our Correspondent. Instances of Gallantry During: the Combat. THE STRENGTH OF THE OPPOSING FORCES. Terrftle Effect of the Artillery oil the Retreating Rebels. CONDITION OF QEN. SHIELDS. HIS COOLNESS WHEN WOUNDED, Ac., Ac., Ac. Oar Special Aimy Corvcjtpomlence* Wucciikstkr, March 2A, 1! 02 The ball of the campaign ou the Potomac was at length brilliantly opened at Winchester on Sunday last, end tho rebels have sutlered a Uroadful reverse in the llrst encounter of the season in this depart ment. The object of tho reconnaissance made by General Shields to Strasburg may now bo stated. It was to throw the enemy into the trap which has so fatally sprung upon tho robcllion. Discovering the number and position of the rebels, General Shields rotired hastily, posted his men about two uiMos north of Winchester, in a few tents, as though the force was vi able toat'cmpl pursuing Jackson's forces, and there, alter the with, drawal of General Williams' division, awaited the effect of bis movement upon the enemy. The result showed that the scheme entirely succeeded. As soon as the rebel General Jackson heard tlffct the division of General Williams had moved towards Conlrcville, ho immediately took up his march to Winchester. In the me.m time he had recoivcd reinforcements, and Generals I/>Dgatrcct anil .Smith, of the rebel army, had their commands united to that of the boasted Stono Wall Jackson. So prompt and unexpected was the attack of the onetny, thai it took our generals entirely by surprise, but everything was ready for the emergency. On Saturday afternoon, at about a quarter past two o'clock, our ndvancrd pickets on tha Strasburg road discovered the rebel cavalry under the madcap Aaliby about half a mile beyond them, reconnoitr ing the woods on both sides of tho turnpike, and steadily advancing. Our pickets consisted of a few men of tha Fourteenth Indiana i.ifanlry at that point, and they fell back half a mile to the hamlet of Kervstown,four mile.* from Winchester. The rebels, observing our pickets fall back, were confirmed in the belief that our forces here did not VM< vvu ui? utuuiMiiu III"". I"".T III"" |HVV VQJ9C. Coming up wiili our tuvu, Asbby cried at the top of his voico, "Thore tliey ere, boys; low give them bell." Steadily tlid the troopers advance as our men wheeled to aim and tire. 'J bat Ore seat many of (hem reeling from their saddles, and threw the rest into such confusion that bofuro they could again be rallied for u charge our gallant little baud ot infantry was beyond tno reach of their power, without baying lost n nu n killed or wounded. Meanwhile skit mi-thing progrer. ed on other points along our ad\cured line, aud our picket" wore everywhere rallying on our reserves. General shields hearing of the advance of tlie rebel cavalry, supposed it to be a mnnu-uvie of Asbby alouo for the purpose of watching our movements. As tboy were approaching so boldly and so closely, however, be ordered four advanced oomi antes of inluntry, engaged in proteclirg the supply t train, to rally to the support of the inure advanced pickets, and try to bold the rebels in check till be could move dow n the division. Theso four companies wore made up of one irom tho Maty land First, one'from the Twenty eigtb Pennsylvania, one from tbo Forty-sixth Pennsylvania, and ouo from tho TweDty eighth New York. Their regiments hed already marched under General Williams. A battery of artillery was also ordored fortsard. and General Shields, after ordering out tbe dlvisien, redo to the front, nccoir.panied by hie .stall'. While eugagad directing lite tlry of tbe artillery and tbe def'uco generally, a shed uom tho rebel battery ?f four guns, which now lcgati to play on us, burst near him, and a splinter from it Struck hint in the left arm, just above Ibe elbow, fracturing the bot.o and creat ing a (ainful wound, llis Adjutant Cenoral, Major Armstrong, who was standing near, remarked, "General, you arc wour.dcd iu the arm." "Yos," ropllcd tba gallant Shields, "but say nothing aliottt it." He llu-Ugafo arresh order (o theartillery, anil epntinn*d on the held till be tut utied himself lliat all was right. A man belonging to t'aplaiu Uoblnaou'3 company of Ohio artillery and ahorse wore killed on ibis day by the eueiriy's gun?; but tb."<o were all the oast saltier that occurred on our sido till the skirmish of the lirst day was ended. Tho wound of Oca. Vbields caused a (rung throughout the eullro division, and it, in rema'kablo lhat ho should have bren the first mall truck on our fide, uur divisim began to arrive in force on the held towards dark, and the rebelsperceiving thin did not pile It their advance, but halted about three miles front Winchester for the night, lighted thoir cnin|> Ihes and bivouacked, while our army lay he twron ihetn and tho town. It was generally believed that a general cugugi meul would take place on the neat cay (Sunday),and the expectants wen*not di apiojnted. riiut night was one 01 terrible suspense on both rides No one kuew what the rebels delayed tin ir advance for, whi'o it was our policy to postpone a battle, in view of tha preponderating force of the enemy, in order to at low reiulorccmcnte to arrive irom the division of tJer.eral Williams, the rear guard of which hud already advanced ten miles towards the Shenandoah. Morning explained the rcu ou of thu enemy' halt. About ten o'clock reinforcements of live .'.rgimonta of lafautry and two batteries of artillery wore announco I arrived from Strasburg'. under (Jen. Carnett, by the vo. clfermta and prolonged cheers which proceed.d from their linee. The Mia- k*c not now long d??ta? ed. The memy advanced hi* army, which now conaifedof gigtt-eu regiment* of-tafaulry, nutulicrlng 11,000 men. Ave balte ire of a: littery, w lib a total of twenty e.gbt lield pt?cee. and three butt aliens of horse, under Aehby and Stewart. His line of battle extended about a mile on the right of the village of Kernstowu, and a mile and three quartern on the left of it, and the village lay on Ibe road between ibe rebel right and centre. There is a mud roa.l branching from the turupike a mile or so fiom Winchester t? the tight of the road as yon ... ... ..... ..... mi ui the enemy > centre Md ons or th?ir poiuls of <|? | fence. Heyond Itiml there m h grovs of trees, and farther a ridgs of liilta Willi a .tone wall running along it* Minunit about brea-t high. Tills was th* rebel Una.if ol cOfcnce and .lolencc en iba right of our iina. Our lO'ot advanced regiment was a In* Kifltih ohm, of Oeneral Tyler s biigad?, aud ou li the robots mads a furioa* ou slauebt. about half pao* i>>u o'clock A. St. on Thursday, with the ini ant Ion of Inmiug our right flank. Th> Ohio Highlit mot them gallantly, withering there like autuinu leaves before the Ureal li of winter by tlieir iioa.lly live or rifle*. five several times did the enemy eme*ge from the woods nod from behind their stone paispci wlili vastly superior number;' snd try vaiul) lo an u i~ii their object, fiur Isk wing, consisting o( I! lliiifeentb b. lino*,Bsv eiilh Ohionnd a liallery of the Fourth regular artillery, unilor Captain .look*, had a feint muds on it wlitis the rssl attack of Die enemy wran being directed ngainct our tight wing. The feint on the left was tt heavy Ore of artillery po ted on botii sides of the village and the turnpike, which, however, dirt trilling damage ttiir bnttery toplled, si. Ivncing those of llm enemy, though the firing was well maintained for s lung tine on both roles. Our centre consisted of tho Fourteenth Indiana, the Fighth and Blatj-Kevsnth Ohio and the Flghty.fourlh rcnneylvapla, ai'd let fl/'i'J'+f butleric? holing W YO NEW YORK, THURSD log to lbs First Ohio artillery, and tbo cavalry consisting of the First Michigan and First Ohio, wers drawn up in tbo roar. Tho whole of our cavalry amounted to no more than &00 men, and this arm p'uyed a very unimportant part in tho action on either side. Our right wing was made up of the Fifth and Eighth Ohio regiments and a battery of the First Virginia regiment. The reservos consisted of tho Twelfth Indiana, tho Thirty-ninth Illinois and a squadron of the Michigan cavalry. General Shielus was unable to appear on the held in person, and the command In the field devolved upon Acting Brigadier Kimble, who led our centre; and our right was commanded by Acting Brigadier General Tyler, while Colonel Sulil van directed the operations on our left. The battle raged along the whole line with great fury from eleven At M. till half past two P. M., when General Shields, who received accounts of the progress o( the tight on his couch, ordered the right, where the content ruged the holiest, to charge upon the enemy, lbatwasuu awful charge. The left of the enemy prepared desperately to repel our gallant troops, but tlielr rush was as irresistible as tbo tide in the Bay of Fundy. Previous to this time our lino of battle h'.d been sonic what changed. The Eighty fourth Pennsylvania remfcrced our right, and also a bat. tery of artillery. Our whole force now engaged was about six thousand hieu, while that of the enemy was at the lowest eMiinat i eight thousand. The rebels had also changed their line, and extending both their wiugs, pi<sent<d a concave front to our army. They had uls~> reinforced their left wing, and tlio charge to be made by our right was ail important in its consequences. On it, at three o'clock, depended tho fate of the entire battle. The gallant Tyler led the charge, sword in hand, at I ho head of the line. The rebels tired from the woods with artillery and small arms, while our men advanced against their murderous showers of lead and iron, returning few shots nnd reserving their tire. ITik in tliia timet tho Rriuuin IiriI no!. hi?pn iniu h ??o?rr?r to each other tlian tln-ue hundred yards, unless in some few instances. The wood was soon cleated at the point of the bayonet, our men discharging their pieces at twenty and even Ate yards distance from the rebels, and then d^hing at thorn with the bayonet. The rebels fought well, however. They contested the ground foot by foot, and marked every j a.d of it with blood. lleliring behind tlieir stone wall, on the ridgo, our men jumped over alter them, and drove^tbem along in the greatest confusion and with fearful slaughter upon their centre, l'he panic communicated. Kimble ordered a charge along the whole lino, and for a Bhort time the lighting was most desperate. The roar of the cannon vv?s no lunger heard, nnless in rccasioual bursts of filfnlfexplosious, and the rattle of musketry was more boisterous than over, and sourc'od like the noise made by a very close thunder clap, except that it man sharper continuous. The rout of the rebels had fairly commenced, however, and two of their guns and four caissous were now ours, and though many of them turned and hied again and again at our pursuing host, many more threw uwsy muskets and bayonets without hesitation. Darkness and the extreme fatigue of our troops, howevor, saved tho enemy for the time, and wo retired about two miles and bi. vouncked till yesterday morning. At daybreak General Shields ordered tho rebel positiou to bo attacked, and the enemy, after replying by a few shots from his artillery. continued bis retreat. Mcan'irae tlcncral Banks, who had boon at Harper's Ferry, arrived, and taking command of tho troops in pefeon, is now continuing the pursuit with about ten thousand men, and at tbe latest accounts had pressed tho rebels beyond Middlcborg, cutting off many stragglers and pressing tho enemy very sorely. The object is to capture hie whole force if possible. It was not till yesterday morning that any of the force of (ten. Williams arrived on the field, and then they were too Into to participate in the action. They joined in the clu-.e. The loss of the enemy In killed end wounded will foot up about 900 n-.on, nf which 225 were killed. The number of prisoners taken from them is 2d?. 'ihsso figures arc independent of what they have k.Hi and w.ll lo. a in the pursuit. The regiment which lost most on the side of the rebels was the Fifth Virginia. Our loss in killed so far us ascertained is less than 100 and about SCO of our men are wounded. 'Ihough the enemy had a much larger force, four pieces uf cannon more than our army, the selection of fighting found and every other advantage, yet all the trophies of the occasion belong to the Union army. There were many deeds of heroism performed on the battlefield. While thu Fifth Ohio was charging against the enemy tho color bearer was live timus r.hotd own; yet another ins taully replaced him at the risk of his life. The last color boarer of the fivo was a private named T. H. Isdell. Tho flag staff was broken, yet the glorious banner never cetised to float in triumph over this gallant regiment. Thu rebels had su fri -h battalion of one hundred and fifty men, of whom forty were killod on the field and near'y all tho rest wounded. The 1< <s en our side was heaviest in the Mighty-fourth lYiiisylvauia rag.in lit. Of tbc five companies of three hundre 1 men, in ail engaged, they lost Col. Murray,as da-hing and l rave an officer as ever drew a sword; ono captain, cno lieutenant, twenty ihrce pi ivatcs and nou~ cauinii stoned oltcsrs killed, and sixty three wounded. The lorS iu tho eighth and Fil th llhio regiments is about govrnty five and Sixty, respti lively, killed and wounded. l i -utvcaiif Colonel Thobum.cf the Third Virginia, is among the wounded on ocr side, Tho.ic arc the ply field L-.II...I In I tin fnir.n f.,rr..s Ttio rofcels carried r.o knapsacks with ihrm into action, and all Hi" rations In their haversacks -.van a small cake oi br<-ad toenih man. They counted to a certainty on capturing Wluchcttor. Ilin only wagons thoy brought with them wers provision wagons. This explains how it war, that they did not K,:;c much besides urins in their retreat. The battle Aeld after the straggle was a sight tobe .seen and renminbi red. Ihe night was da:k and cold. After the battle tlie andiuia'.ics were bit. ily engaged re noving the wounded, 'ihe enemy carried oil' mi?l of their wounded and some of their dead. The wounded were intermingled with the dead, and their sufferings before they were removed to the hospital* were very poignant. Yesterday was spent in burying the dead. The ghastly aspect of the Ueld yesterday after tbe wounded were removed, and before J he dead wore interred, was appalling. Some with their facts off, scan e with their heads off. ome torn into fragments and frightfully mangled by the round shot and rhcil, and others simply but quito as ulKctuully killed by bullet wounds. It is singular that most of the eneiuv killed by bullet wounds were shot through the hoad or the heart, showing the remarkable accuracy with which our Western troops use the rifle. The enemy's wounds weio not near so fatal to us as ours ware to them, and thoir weapons worn, as a general rule, decidedly Inferior to thoso used in our army. About the stonewall the enemy were strewn a1 most on top of each other in heaps of dead. At thin point also many of our brave follows.aNo bit the dust. t'apl. Jones, who commanded the Irish battalion in the lobel army, is a prisoner in our bands, wilh both bis eyes shot out by one bullet. The calm which has succeeded tbe mighty temped of the pas life w days here is something exceedingly solemn. K vary thing around Winchester now Is quieter and gloomier than aver. AddKiouMl Dflallt of the Battle. Wixcminni, March 2fi, 186J. The detail* of last Smidny'e fight hare been received. There bare beou performed more deeds of pergonal during then In any other Rattle in history. < apt. Sbriber, .Md aud Insprrtor (Jer.erul of Shields' division, while riding to Croat mil. to the left of Hi one ledge, with two order!if*, was confronted by live rebel cavalry, who emptied their revolrera, killing the two orderlies, ('apt. Shriber i barged them, ri lining one through to the hilt of hi* sword, and received a hall through hi* rap, but was unharmed. Capt. Teiulna, chief of t en. Rank*' staff, was mainly InHtrnnionlal In planning the attack ,aud performed deeds of etc ill nnd valor. The twelve rebel regiments engaged were nil Virgin, inn*, aniocg which were the first,Second,Fourth,Thir tcenth, Twenty third, Forty second and Thirty second, nnd one provisional nnd ono lush regiment, They had Jtshby'a cavalry, Iwo eight gun butteries, one sl.r gnu b.illery and one to?ir gun battery, making twenty six guns, among which were some captured at Hull run. Four color bearers of tbe Flflli Ohio regimeut wero ecvernlly killed, when ffeptain Whltcmb seircd (he colors,?worrt in hand, ami wes shot through (he bend A jei'ihfi'l rebel ro'dief rsrefved two wound* in Me RK H AY, MARCH 27, 1862. breast, ud when be was approached by one of ourotfict-rs he inquired if the officer know Genaral Banks. H? received an affirmative reply. Ha then said, "Tellhim

I I want to take the oath of allegiance, for I have three brothers in the federal service, and 1 want tbein to know i I die true to the Union." The arm of General Phielde la badly (haltered, and owing to an imperfect letting it must be reeet to-morrow. This morning many bodies of the rebel and Cnion soldiers remained on the field, but since then they have been interred. The ladieH of the town are assiduous in their attentions to the wounded. The theatre is occupied a* a hospital, and the ludies are bury furnishing all the aid in their power to the sufferers. To night all is quiet in the neighborhood of Blrasburg. It is reported that two sons of tho late John A. Washington were in Monday 's fight, and that both were woeuued and one of them taken prisoner. mo iwiiiuiuie uuu unio lu'.iiiouii company nave taken charge of the Winchester ami Potomac Railroad. Person* can purchase tickets of tlia Baltimore company. WmuiKMTKH, March 26. 1SC2. . Captain A. Fl. Brown, of th? Fourth Ohio, is liepnty Provost Marshal here A committee of citizens, the Mayor and tho Provost Marshal havo but led all the rebel dead which have been brought to town. Eighty five were buried on tho battle field", and one hundred and twenty-throo were buried on the roadsido between here and ritrosburg. Two hundred antl thirty live prisoners have been sent to Baltimore, "cvernl aro still here and othors are on their way. A messenger from Slyu-b irg states that General Johnston was to have joined General Jackson at Strasburg, but ho subswiuently suit him word that be could not Join bun till Monday night, fl/ir combined forces would have been twenty-live or thirty thousand. They wore arranging and intendod to keep General Banks from mot ins to another point; but Jackson being impressed with the belief lhat our troopB bad u '$rly all left, hazarded his Fatal advance ulono. Thousands of persons are visiting the battleground, and bring oh' mementoes of tho terrible light. Our p.ckots arc six miles beyond Slrnsburg. Jackson Is not in sight. All the fences, trees rnifgro ind a'ong tlio route show the terrlblo effect of our artillery on the retreating enemy. General Shields' arm has been rosct. lie is comfort able, and will probably be able to resume active duties in two weeks. DESPATCH mOM GENERAL SHIELDS. Waoiinoto.v, March 26,1802. The following despatch from General Shields to Senator Bi< ?. doted to-day at Winchester, was rand in tho Senate this afteruocu:? On Ihe morning of ibo 2dd my coinmund, 7,000 or 8,000 strong, was allocked near this place by Jacksoiii with eleven regiments of infantry and an Irish battalion, about 1,&00 cavalry, cud twenty-eight pieces of artillery. After a severe fight tho enemy was put in complete rout, leaving behind two pieces of cannon, four caissons at>d a large number of email arms, and about three hundred prijocers. Our loss is one hundred and fifty killed and three hundred wounded. The enemy's less is five hundred killed and one thousand wounded. General Banks'* Order of the Day. Tho following is General Banks' General Order relative to the buttle of Sunday:? Hung vast fits, lTrrn Army Corps, I it mniTV/i \l!ip??h OA lttAJ i : ?? ? ??i J The commanding general of tho Fifth army corps congratulates tbe officers and soldiers of General Shields' division, and especially iu gallant commander on tho auspicious and decisivo victory gained over the rebels on the 23d instant. The division has already achieved a lenown against superior forces, against a subtle and barbarous enemy, disencumbered of everything. That is victory. W. P. BANKS, Major Genera). General ShtsMs' Order of the Day, UBNICIIAL OHDKRH NO. 11. HKSDQtTAKnHts tint. 8hjsli? Diviwos, Wiscins-nn. Brigadier Generpl Shields ccngrntulstss the otticers and soldiers of his divh ion upon the glorious victory achioved by them on the 23d instant, near Winchester, Vs. They defeated an enemy whose forces out numbered tbom, and who are considered the bravest and best disciplined of the Confodcrato army. Ho also congratulates them that it bay fallen to their lot to open the campaign on tho Potomac. The opening lias been a splendid success, lot them inscribe "Winchester'* on their banners, end prepare for other victories. Hriguii er lienors) 8HU1LD8. Complimentary Despatch from the Secretary of War to lien. Shields. Washinoton, March 28,1882. The following despatch was telegraphed to General Shields to-dey:? Wak Dkvahvskvi. Wasnutfrov, March 20.1882. Bmoadikr Gksxhai. Sracua:? Your twodespaclics relative to the brilliant achieve nisnt of the force under your command have bean received. While rejoicing at the success of your gallant troops, doup conimasacration nnd sympathy are felt for tboso who have been i ictims in thegnllant and victorious contest with treason and rebellion. Your wounds as well ns your success, proves that Lander's bravo dvision is still bravely led, and that wherever its standard is displayed, rebels will bo routed and pursued. To yon and tho oil,corn and soldiers titular your command tbc department returns thanks. EDWIN M STANTON, Secretary of War. The Casualties at the Battle. it IM-iuu-IKK, Mari n m, iwu. Tli* following are among tue wounded in llio hospitalsmost of them seriously, soma fatally. The offico.s and man having slight wounds have not returnoil to their regiments, and niauy of the officers have not yet reported being in private quarters. The list is not yet complete:? HlXTY-fiKVKNTH OUIO KKUIMK.NT. Corporal Henry Cibhs, John Jaw, Corporal Andrew Bastings (thigh), Private Isaac I . Rich i left log),Sergeant George N. Parsons (leg, slight), Private Jainos Smith (serious), B. Nneaenbumart, Henry Drago, M C. Callagn, R. F. Hell, J. A. Leutz, Isadora' Xeogle. Jbhn Ganzn, Jsmea Robert, Christian Bchwekmun,'/. Wheeler, F. J. Sullivan, J. W. Tappen, James Murdoek, Lieutenant Cotton, Corporal J. C. Met/gar (slight), William Dunn, 8. Winslow (thigh), Charles A. Geer (elbow). ONS HUNDRKD AND .TKNTtl PtNNSYLVANIA RKOJMKNT. MUD. Philip H. Croft, John Ferguson, J. Dawson, J. Cooper, I.iebcrch. WOCNIWP. Adjutant John Nipple. Holland. C. F. Horn, J. V^tllance, Hopkins, J, Koneman, R. Gverly.W. Ramsay, John Martin, Dnvld Price, Win. A. College, Anthony KimHn, Theodore Rooky, D. C. Baker, Samuel Kimley, Corporal J. Murphny, Thomas Mcllvaine, Pavid Gnrdowr, John 1). Albert, Wm. Courago, Michael Iztcock, Silas S. Anthony, Sergeant Wm. Roberts, John Border, Jacob P. Hooper, David Brown, C. Sloan, Sergeant S. MeCYnn, John Nettle, Ira Horn, P. s. liaKcr, sergeant wm. r. Ramecy, Tbotnaa Cloehrr, ,1. C. P<>rnian,.U>hti Dougherty. KIOHTT-FOIRTH FRNNSYPVANIA RBOIMRNT. Henry Htrlckler, Corporal; P. chadwick, Sergeant; Prank I lo llauelor, Corporal: J. Hollcri back, John Itronka, P. Roberts, Wm. Caaaiily .Sergeant*; Hugh Smith and O. Wyth.ll. Young, Robt. Taylor; Sergeant, C.W.Curry; W. II. OrUnes. M. Tnrney, Wm. (Jallnghar, J. l'inkerton, J. Lodger,J. C. Orr.Wni. later, R.8. Karr.R. Johnson, C. D. Bower, Wm. llllllman, I). (Ana, Thomas Bxmhlll, Win. McCarthy, W. I'roraar, John ITorser, R. Noonan, J. I). Dakar, J. I.. Wheeler, Norman Strtkar, Thoa. C. Fowler, Alhart Fllibarrls, W. II. Casaldy, J. C. Seehere. FOURTKKKTH INDIANA KKOIMKKT. Wm Rapier. F. W. Dannat.T. I>. Brown, J. McQuill, J. R. Fret/., O. n. Bailey, A. Koalan, B, llavle, .Tease Wilbur, Thome" Hiulaon and Harry lluntor. TH1KTKKNTII INDIANA RKI,IMRNT, W. F.. Mitchell, D. Robinson,'Fly Cook, J. Cochrane, Jumna Matlan, U. F. Hamilton, O. W. tlrahain, eurporul rti?n<loro Joiipdoff,F. H. Waller, N. Harlan, KHJah K. (looms and J. F. Cowan. NITRNTH INDIANA RHOIMKNT, II. W. Cnmmlnge. Wm. Ilarkbargar, K. B. Hamlet, 8. W. Jonas, Henry Redding, Charlaa Roberts, J. 0. Pomt ra, II. Nlokolson, Willis Keaslar, C. Kobblos and A. P. Johnson. KIOHTH OHIO RKOIMKNT. Panial McNeill, (lao. Myers, J. A. Honall, .1, If. Roy. ndds, J. C. Camp, Hiram Fallows, Jno. Hamilton, Ira P. llrigli.un.Udo. Kant, Stephen Itolfo, II. D. Howkar, .'no. Keonan, A. J. Plabro,Wm. Kerr.Hnmucl lleales, Stephen Silas, Allied Fender,Ooo, C. Munders. FlFTlt OHIO KROIMENT. Henry Tou'e, ,!??. iiuntcr, Frederick Ft.ch*, Che* t.ippsrt,Wtn. Miller, Wm. P. Sands, F. l/unLrsei k, Homy A. Coiner, M Hall,Thus. Atkin, Lawrence Vlell. FKVKNTII OHIO I1IMII1IKNT. Richard Phillips, Hit win Thompson, Christian ReiMM, Stephen Kf Hogg, F. W Hodman, 0 H. Worcester.Chi*. I'AgeD, A. J. Fapcn. A. J Kalley, Jacob Noek, Arthur lap: in. Joseph MTJlor, Cwni Gregory, F M Calmer, ERA] Edward P. Kellsy, Sergeant lli^or J. P. Webb.W. E. Smith.D. Reyd.D. W. dam ey. A. A. Fiteh, A. A. Cavanab, lia&icl O'Connor, Jos. Smith, Richard Wiuoer, David Becker, L. H. Cnmpb.ll, J. Millermmi. Wallace Coburm, H P. Gardner, P. Bethel. Albert Withers, Samuel Sweet, J"hn MeKnighl, James Hual, A. Twitchcll, H. McOuiutou, P. A. Warner, Georgo Blonder, Vlosee Owen. 8. K. Tracey, Benjamin Grid ley, Anson Pritchard, P. B. Durreo, George Annins. Wm. Puterman. TWENTY-NINTH OBTO REGIMENT. Valentine, Vl.iro Uyron, 8. Wright and Louis Harris. The following, as near as at present can be ascertained, are the number of wounded at the battle of Sunday last;? Seventh Ohio 46 Twenty ninth 3 Fifth Ohio 16 Sixty ninth Ohio 24 Eighth Ohio 19 Seventh Indiana 11 Thirteenth Indiana 13 Fourteenth Indiana 12 Eighty-fourth Pennsylvania 40 One Hundred and Tenth Pennsylvania 36 First Virginia 6 Twenty eighth New York 1 First Ohio Battery ?,1 Twenty Ninth Pennsylvania 1 Fifth Connecticut " Third W .oconnin 1 Total 231 \ The lists of killod have nut yet been received, but the number is believed to be lO.i. Captain Noonan, of the Twenty-third Virginia, of Frederick, Md.,diod this morning after lyi ing Ills leg am pntaMd. THK RKBEI. WOINDED AT WINCHESTER. The following are rebels wounded in the hospitals here :? T. 8. Cariol), Twcuty-flm Virginia ; Johu MeCTure, Thirty iosenlh Virginia ; John Wright, Thirty-emoath Virginia; Henry Hubbard tuid .lames Myers, Forty second Virginia: l ot rO. Muck,Thirty seventh Virginia; .'ami s Dugan, Irish battalion; I,leuiunonl John Gardner, Lieutenant David Vcon, Samuel ('. Mocmn, Captain J sines R. Kelly, Fourteen!it Maryland; N. Holland, Seventh Vir glnia; Jamcg McNeil, Irish haltalloirjtenuis Moriarty, iri&n UMUlwn; James W. lilunkH and William F. Adorns, Twenty flrst Virginia; K. W. Corniack, Fourth Virginia; A. Harnett. Second Virginia; William Bell. Fourth Yh giuia; II. F. Veil,Thirty seventh Virginia; C-tptain ffm. Wright, Forly-scooud Virginia; N. Scales, Forty-second Virginia;F. H. Burnett, F. P. Brown, John Myers, 11. Zcnor, James McQuil), K. Morgan, J. R. Fritz, (J. F. Hui ley, B. Howes, Fourteenth Man land; Edward Mute, First Virginia; George Washington, Second Virginia; Jamoe C. t'ornett, Fourth Virginia; Charles Tbnuias, Thirty seventh Virginia: Win. A. Buchanan, Thirtyseventh Virginia; M. t'onion. First Virginia battalion .1. McKnight,Seventh Maryland; Murk Helma, Fourteenth Maryland; John Colbert. Thirty-third Virginia; F. Robinion. First Virginia; J. M. Christborgher, liiirty-ibird Virginin; John Cochrane, Tliirteoutli Maryland; George Gardner, Fourteenth Maryland; P. Hawkins, Twentythlrd Virginia; J. Silvers, Twenty-seventh Virginia; W. E. Celgoti, Fourth Virginia. . Several rebels have died hero, and others cannot sur. viva. THE LATEST. WINCH*-'i an, March 2'i? All II quiet at Strasburg to night. NEWS FROM CALIFORNIA. Sun Francisco, March 19, 110'J. Arrived Neptune's Favorite, Callao; eleamor Sonora, Panama. Sailed ship Renown, Culino. San Fkamisco, Match 22, 1S'!2. Sailed ship Ocean Telegraph, Callao; steamer Sonora, Panama, with 170 pa scngers and $tj(Hl,000 in treasure for New York and $300,000 for England. Dates from Oregon and British Columbia are to the 1Mb. The ice in Columbia anil Fraser rivers has commenced breaking up. Thirteen miners have been murdered by Snake Indians in the Sultnon river mine?. San FaANfisoo, March 2.*), 1*02. Arrived ships Eagle Wing and Vitcotrsli, New York; Margaret, Manilla. San Fit.tKC."<ro, March 25, IMS. Arrived ship hauh'.o, Sunderland, Moonlight, bb days from Hong Kong; bark Ounet, Ilfnolulu. The Honolulu Adrtrli'tr authoritatively denies that agents ever went to Fngland to hypothecate the entire group tf islands as security for a loan. Tliera is no necessity for a loan, much less a forced one. Ship War U.?wk arrived at. ilpuoluiu on the lat and . .u.j .? IV. *>.! *- - ...? ,m Tbe California Legislature t..-d*y paused resolutions requesting the Governor to telegraph to the President, if tbe condition of foreign affair* would rt-nder it advisable for this State to fortify her harbors. IMPORTANT FROM THE STATE CAPITAL Action of lite Assembly on tbe Public Defence Bill?Tbrcc Millions of Dollnrs Appropriated?Five Hundred Thousand Dollar# to he Kxpcitdtd for the Defence of New York City. Aidant, March 28?11.20 P. M. Keyin? ud's Public Defence bill came up lor a third reading to- nght. A motion was made to rccoiumit it to tbe Committee on Public Defence, with instructions to re port the bill presented by Mr. Snyder in the CommittceoT the Whole, and other amendments agreed upon by that committee. A spirited contest aro^e over it. Tho motion wostir.nlly carried. Subsequently t be committee reported, an instructed ,u bill npproprtot ing three millions and a half, five hundred thousand cf it to bo immediately e\i>ended iu the harbor of New YorL, under tbo direction of GovMorgan, Col. Delaiteld and Mr. Craven, of trie Proton lloard, in such manner ss they may deem lest tor the protection harbor. Tlio three million is condilional'y, ami is placed under the direction of the general govcrnmenl. It authorises the Comptroller to raise tlist amount and pay it over to the United States government as a loan, if railed for by the government, to be expended aa they n.ay direct, for pinc.irg the State in a hotter condition of public defence. The commission named abovo have coutrnl only of the live hundred thousand, and hsvo not control over the The bill as reported was ordered to o third reading, and would immediately lutvc passed if u vole lad Imku taken. It wit", however, by geeoral consent, Ini I over to be print- d, Raymond's victory, in nrderiug his #1100,000 appropriation for the defence of Now York to a third reading, proves to bo a barren one. The guOO.OOOappropriation, passed by the flourd of Aldermen last Monday night, has boon sent tip hate with the foolish notion of getting the fa-gi.- latere to sanction it without tho concurrence of the lionrd of Councihnen. Tito action of the Assembly tonight will doubtless pre. vent ita being presented. The tjovornor to-day sent into tho Senate the name of William Warr.on for Canal Appraiser, 'ih- Senate suspended the rules on it unanimously confirmed the nomination. This Is a rcnointDation. The republican Senators held a private cattru-- to-night on the Congressional apportionment, an-i after lour hours deliberation agreed upon the minority report of the Senate committee, with three or four changer. They left the New York <11 tr ids the same km reporte I, and changed one ward in B-"oklyu from the Se cond to the Third district; made Monroe county a district by itself, and transferred Orleans county to the district composed ol Morgan, Oeneaee and Wyoming counties. The minority report, with these amendments, having received the sent lion of the republicans of the Senate, it will pass that body at an early day. There was u caucus held at forgr.-ks Hall alter the <d| Journment of the House over tho Kxei*o laws, participated in by several members anil outsiders connected with the I.lipiov Pen'ers'Association. They Anally agreed upon Mr. Alvord's hill, with some few modifications. This plsres additional restrictions en the K.xclse Commissioners. City Intelligence. J,nerval o.s ms Wan mr I'mi" <n? Onswav.?Rev. WT. Conway, thn Chaplain of Hawkin's Zouaves, will leo tura at Continental Hall, Thirty fourth street and kigtitb avenue, this evening, at olght o'clock. Subject?"Int.lrUiiiu nf (tia thiir " <?lifii)lntn Conwav will roliin tninv Intcieating incident* which have cum* under bin own observation on the tmltI* flelde of North Carolina. Admine Ion free. tni l4ti ( OMMODoriK i sty.?The friends of the late Commodore U. P. I.evy, I'nlted Plates Navy, arc respectfuily notified that there will be service at the residence of hie family. No. 107 St. Mark'a place, on Wednesday, Thursday and Sunday afteriioons.nl hull-past flvoo'clock precisely Aleo on Monduy morning, at im-h o'clock. Personal Intelligence. llgor Central Hunter left the Aetor House yesterday morning. He proceeded oa the seven o'clock train to Washington, where lie will rentuin for a few days, and will sail for I'orl Itoyal from portress Monroe. Major tlcncral Fremont and staff loft the Asfnr House Isst evening. They go direct to Wheeling, Va.. via Haitimore. Mre. Kraronnl and children will leave the city this morning. The following officers, coui|iosiug the Mall of Major General Hunter, left this city last rvstiing to join him at Fortress Monroe ?Colonel J. W Shelter, Surgeon Joseph K. Unices, Major Kdward Wright, Major H. M Hough, Major Charles U. HalpP e, Captuln J. W. Turner, Captain Kdward W. Smith, Mentenant Samuel W. Stockton i.ieu. tenant A M Kensto and I.loutenant floolittle. Coart of Appeals Calendar. Ainasv, March 'id, 1MI2. Tho following Is the Conrt of Appeals calendar for March 27 ?Nos 8, 0, 10,1), 12,18, 14. 14, 17 18 LD. PRICE TWO CEKTS. IMPORTANT FROM BEAUFORT, I. C. . Tlic Rebel Steamer Nashville Escaped. THE WAY SHE RAN THE BLOCKADE. FORT MACON NOT DESTROYED, Ac?f Ac*) Ac* Korthb-m Monrob, March 25. 1842. The United State* steamer Cambridge arrived bere this forenoon from the blockade off Beaufort, N. 0., bating left ou Sunday etening last. I The rebel Hteanier Nashvillo escaped from tbe harbor of Veaufort on Tuesday night, tbe 18th instant, having run the blockade. The only United States vessels at the place were tha teuruor Cambridge and the bark Gemsbnk, a sailing vessel. i The blockading vessels had news of tbe capture o! Newborn, and were on the lookout for tbo Nashville; but they were not numerous enough to prevent her escape. Tbo Gemebok first saw the Nashville, and Immediately tolegiaphed to the Cambridge that she was coming out. The Cambridge followed the Nashville, and* ft red a numb, r of shots at her with tbe hope of getting her into a fight; but the superior speed of tho Nashville eoon pat her at a safe distance. Two of the shots from the Cambridge were supposed to have si ruck the Nashville. Tho baik Glenn, which has been blockaded in tbe harbor of Beaufort for some time, was set sn fire by tho rebel.) on Sunday, and was still burning when thef^mbridgo left in the o\ ening. The Glenn wag supposed to lie fitting out as a privateer. mo miming 01 tins vessel was, doubtless, preparatory io an evacuation of the place. Fort Huron bad uot been blown up by the rebels at the ast accounts. The bark Gemsbok and the steamer State of Georgia wore loft at the atatlon by the Cambridge. Tlw Escape of the Haihvlllc. . TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD. UN II STATK8 BlHK GK.MSHOK, 1 Bi^hkaiiinu orr Br Amour, N. C., March 18.1802. f We think it but right to let the public know the situation of this blockade, aud epeclally so since the rebel steamer Nashville lias run the blockade of this harbor la and out n^ain. When the Nashville ran in on the morn ing of the 28th of February last, there was only the State of Georgia on this blockado to protect throe entrances? which it is Impossible for one steamer to do. Three days after the Nashville had ruu in, this vessel arrived bore from Hampton Bonds, and we found to our mortitlcatieu 'such to be the case. Tho Stat ' of Georgia botag short of uoal could romaia here but a few days. She dcspatchsd at once the facts of tbe case to the nearest blockading station?Wilmington. The Mount Vernon then left there* and proceeded to Hampton Roads with tbe intelligence. The Cambridge was ordered down here in consequence, and reached here on the morning of the 11th of March, making three veaaela on this blockade. The State of Georgia was compelled to leave for reaeoM already stated. She left on the 16th. The Nashville had steamed down from her former positloa In the harbor, and on the day previous to running out was lying closa under the guns of Fort Macon. We kept a sharp lookout for her fore und aft. and with good glasses , to watch her niovemonts. Bet wocn the hours of seveu and sight P.M., on tha 17th of March, a dark obiect was noticed comma out of the channel. She bad chosen the darkest part of the night to eludo us, and It was nnly by the utmost vigilant# that enabled us to have seen her as quick as wo did. ( aptainCavendy.of this vessel, at ones got her ready for action, seat up a signal to tbo Cambridge, lying soma distance south of us, and hoisting the foretopeail and Jib, swung the ship, by a spring en the cable, broadside to the channel where she must come out. We lay about ouu mile from the entrance of the channels. There being no wind ut the time, It was useless to think of retting under way to ' base one of the fattest steamers afloat; so wo endeavored with all our will to do the utmost with the guna. Apparently, when first seen, shews* feeling bar way along slowly, till roused by the report of the bow gust aud the ascent of a rocket, telling him of his disco t try. Then ut full speed she flew low ard the oiling amid our shell*, which wore delivered at him as fast as wa could throw them in theguns. We fired twenty guns in twenty miuutes. Whether we hit bim or not we don't know, but from indications which be shewed at ono time, by tho lights flying around the ship, we think he must hare been dumagod considerably. Th ( .inibridge fired three or four guns et her. Wo aoetinued tiring a.; long as she was within range. When the mo >n artse and dis|>ellcd the darkness that had coversd th* scene, the rebel steamer had escaped, and are new ie a long way on hur errand of destruction. It is our belief that had our commander been in charge of aafcMMr, instead of a sailing vessel, that, with hks unwavering determination to nvenga the Insult* of an ouliueed (lac. and agisted hv his < .Ulcers and mem I he course of I he Nashville would have been run. NEWS FROM ISLAND NO, TEN. The Rebels Removing Their Cannon sn< A mmaiiltlon to the Nslnlsnd-Orest Bottle Expected ot Corinth, Miss., Ac. tsr. Lolih, March 98, 1882. The eft. I .on is Htpulliran'.-: Cairo despatch aays ? Persons who left Memphis recently report Generals Beauregard, l'clk, Cheat hum and Clark at or near Corinth, Mississippi, where it is expected a great battle will soon be 1 ought. The rebeia at Island No. 10 had uot burned their transports and barges, as previously reported, but were traosporting i arim n and ammunition from the ialand to the mainland. Tliey communicated hy signal lights with thsir fores - at Union City the aigbt before last. WAmwrtOW, March 28, 1882. A despatch received to-night from Cairo, bringing the lateet intelligence from Island No. 10, says:? I ho main works of the enemy on the mainland are ovorflowed, and nearly tba whole of the Misaiaslppl valley in that vicinity. This delays effective operations bp our forces at present. NEWS FROM FORTRESS MONROE. Conditio* of (be Merrimae after (be 1st. tie nl(b (be Mealier, Ate., dk. Baltuou, March 98,1889. The Fortress Monroe rorreapondent of the Baltimore Amrrirm gives n report of two intelligent oonlrabsnde relative to the condition of the Merrimae. She retimed steamer < towed her op, and it wm feared si Bret aba would go down before extra pump* could be > igged oil board to roller* b*r. Her IrM wer* e-Mincuislicd shortly after hauling off from th* Monitor. The** oontrab*n<U alao po*ltlrel]r aa**rt not only the death of Buchauan, but of lb* Lieutenant la comimiidou Sunday, with .even **ia**, ?ad a number wounded. They po*iltrely assert the d*ath aad burial of both. 1'oMibly Lieutenant Minor, her nocoad officer, and not Jones, la iombI by thorn. The Monitor stands out in the Road*, thla aid* of 8*wall'a I'oiat, with attain np, ready for notion. Tb* groat at confidence ia fell in th? result. Bbe I* to On* oendlHon and randy at n moment'a warning, Tho I1 ranch ateamnr Cat met arrived to day, and dropped anchor In the Roada. It ta rumored that York town, or a considerable por tion of It, la burnod. A large Br* waa rtalblo in that dir'cllou Sunday night, which waa thought to be aomethtug more ihau burning brush. A large Bre waa alao lceo to-day lu in* noighlmrhood of New Market bridge, which teemed to bo quite extensive. Hoary volume* at amok* roee for aavoral boura. It waa beyond tho Union linee, and It* character could not bo ascertained. Relative to tha Nashville, the Cambridge report* tho Nashville loaded with a valuable cargo or eotton and naral atorca. She ran tb* blockade on Tuesday night In.t The night wa. dark end the lights were oxUb(til.hod. She wsa fairly abreu.t tho Cambridge before discovered. On Monday, tbethipnewa, a faater steamer, arrived to take the place of the Cambridge. Fort Macon and Peaufort are still iu tha poaaeaoion of "'on'midM' night the Mwe/er guns at the Rip Rapa mad* acme capital "hots at riewall's point. Tuesday morning one t hell. filled with nrw liquid Are, exploded in tb* mld.i < f the rebel parade ground. It ia bolleved It did considerable damage. The rebels have brought the cannon heretofore onmmandmg tlic channel at bewell'a Point around the point facing the Hip Raps They llrod at the Kip Rape, but the ball Ml short alxnit fifty yards. H was a good liuo shot g but the calibre una insnfiicient. k

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