Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1864 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD WHOLE NO. 10,139. . NEW YORK, MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1864. PRICE THREE CENTS. PETERSBURG !he Fight of Wednes day Near Malvern Hill. rhe Battles of Thursday, Fri day and Saturday at Petersburg. 'tie Desperate Conflict In the Rebel Lines. land to Hand Struggle Over the Rebel Breastworks. "he Enemy Driven from Their Intrenchments. "V tarnslde's Brilliant Achieve ment of Friday Lnother Assault Upon the Immediate Pefences of the City on Saturday. leneral Beauregard Rein forced from General Lee. !wltii Rehel Reaeeai for Grant's Change ef Bate* What .Lee Says of the Move ment, . THE OFFICIAL DE8PATCH. iMrtUrjr ?tantoa'i D*ip?Uk to General Dfx. Wax DxPAxmurr, \ d.J WAsnwaro*, Job* 10?Bid P. M. ? Major Oeneral Dix:? ??MX evening x despatch from City Point, dated xt nine '?look this morning, r mo bed the Department. It reporta hnt our force* advanced ye*lerday to within about n ?lie la front of Petersburg, where they found the enemy ?anpylag n new line of Intreoohmonta, which, nfter aco ?Hire assaults, wo fXllod to carry, hut hold and bare atreocbad our advanced poeltlene. From the forces of the enemy within the enemy'* new to* It le inferred that Beauregard baa baen reinforced Mm Lee's army. He report has been received by the Department con leralag lb# caeualtle* of our army In its operations sines iremlsg the James river, except tb* death of Major Mor ion, mentioned yesterday. EDWIN M. STANTON, Secretary of War. ? THE HERALD DESPATCHES. OPERATIONS OF THE SECOND CORPS. Mr. Flnlty Anderson'* Despatch. Battle Field, Near 1'stick. Br s g, 1 Friday, June 17?11 P. M. the stuck on the enemy by Hancock's corps last evtn hg was Intended to bo eupporled by a grand assaulting ?olumn of part of Burnslde's oorpe; but Just as his solemn waa moving out, sear midnight, the enemy mad# n demonstration on bis linse, whereupon ba impended she a'S.uit until quiet ebould he reatored, and wben bo aftuld be enabled by a sudden dash to taks the enemy by auri rise. That Burnilde did tble morning In a handsome manner, gaining a portion of the lortiflcatlona not pre viously carried by us, and oapturlng four guns and aims Ive hundred prisoners. ?. boosd oonre joins nt?tbcrsdat evening's opera tioxt. In this operation bo was efficiently assisted by n por tion of Banow's division of tbe Second corps. HancooK's ftdvsLCo lest evening was very successful on the right, Where Blrney gained tbo orest, In rroot of part of his Jt^jon; but Barlow was not quite so successful on tbe left for. although he took tbe rifle pits occupied by tbe enemy's sktrmlnbers, the main line of fortifications moved too strong fo? hl? brlgade-so that, Stunting in with the killed CJ* wounded the lota of a f|w hundred prisoners, It can be60r?"!?"P ,aiJ advantage wblcb we gained waa nol ao grsdt ?J *u *l Irat eup|> **<1 Wben Barlow's division waa marching ?'?rans over th? open plain, and was forming in the * _ "VM>d to n very sever* enfilading Are, 11 WU ^ - ch? fir* IdcmmwI a. the <rem tbe enemy a artillery. - ? troop* moved orward In line of battle to tbe assault, oca Ol/sci?WSAT WAS twa. Tb* object to be MUlno I was to breas tbe rebel Hue, gad to take other redoubU end worke in the chain of lor Ufloatkwe, eo that all the work*, eav* those on tho flank, would then be In our band*, immediately after the wwray'* artillery opened on Barlow'* dlvlelon on the our artlhery along the breastworks oommerced Bring Into IbJ enemy's position, so is to 4Sv*r the td vance of our skirmish and supporting lingh Then Blr Bey'c Bne, which waa strengthened b/detachments from ffilbbon's division and Smith's oorpe. gradually advanced, g, toon drove away tb* enemy's skirmishers and took Ike orest tbey oooupled. Tbe opposing lines o( battle bad S sharp contest for n time, bet tbo enemy was fonn d to Be strongly intrenched In an Inner line. This pinner line VM not a cordon of continuous tortlfiestloes, but field Works thrown up In oonsoquenoo of tho loan of tb* more fc.pertant worke, already In enr poeaeatloo. Tb* left of Mtrney'e line being oooetderably exposed, Oen. Barlow vU directed to temporarily close to tbo right, until other groope should b* brought up to bold tbo gap. coiNRiDS'i oo ormunoir?dissctiow or tot erncaoi a la the moaotlma n brigade of Burneldo'e con)* was sent gar. end waa subsequently put tat position at that point, federal Bartow's division advanced In splendid style padsr that sever* artillery fire, and soon Conors! Ml lea' Brigade waa engaged with tb* advanced for see of tho enemy. General Miles drove them from tbe rifle pits, Wd pushed on towards tbe stronger works Tbe remain Mm of the division was also Immediately engaged, aod Wnffbred considerably from tbe severe . opposing ire from both email arms and artillery. Burn Vd. cooperated with Barlow In tbo attack. Tbo fight Was outlined with vigor from six till nine ?'sleek, atint which tb* flrina arndualty slackened. B?r low ?u Informs that Burnslde <would furnish all tbo troop* he wanted on tbo loft, and. that*If oecsasary, an assaulting column of five thousand msn*could soon be or gaol zed. Barlow believed that with Tffo assistance or such aa assaulting column tbo works could bo carried that night. Accordingly Burnside was ordered to pre . pare bis troops for an assault, la ootainn, to bo made aa * soon as they wore well In hand. But the enemy opening on Burnelde compelled blm to defer bis Intended attack, wblob, however, was successfully made just at the break of day this morning. orn nnuonma captcrrd. Last evening the whole akirmlsh line In front of a part of Barlow's position, and consisting of dotaobmanta from the Seventh Now York heavy artillery regiment, which la gow acting aa Infantry, wars captured^together with their oolors. Tbey were at the tlme-Io the rebel works to which the skirmish line advanced. Barlow lost sere rsl hundred men prisoner!. burnhidk bbcaptvrbb ran lost colors. The two flags taken by the enemy last night wers re taken by General Burnslde la his assault this morning. Friday's operations. t The Seconderps has not been heavily engaged to. day. The lines of the command were strengthened and tha troops placed ao as to be available at every point. The position occupied by the enemy Upfront of Birney was found to be sot strong that it was not deemed advisable to puth him forward. Occasional artillery and picket flrlug, however, continued In bis front throughout the day. General Gibbon's division, on tbe right of Birney's, was also typt to its established line^ But Barlow, on the left, was ordered forward to attack In conjunction with General Burnslde, and co operated with blm efficiently. His front line, consist ing of the First brigade, commanded by Genoral Miles, and tbe Third, by Colonel llcl)dfral, was pushed for* ward on Burusldo's right to about the satno posi tion that It occupied la tho front.' last night before H was withdrawn. With -the exception of tbe sup port given to Burnslde by s gart of Barlow's division the Second carps took little active part In the operations throughout tbe day. TUB RNEMY VKr.Ll.VC OCR POSITION?PROSPECTS. About nine o'clock tbiSrevening the enemy came out In considerable force in front of Birney's line, and In a short but sharp attaflc felt the strength of bis position. Birney drove t&? robels*back, and now finally holds his lines, which ars very strong. Manoeuvres on both sides would indicate that a general engagement is very Im minent. GENERAL IUSCOCK Is still suffering so severely from the condition of hie old Gettysburg wound that to-day be has been unable to sit In tbe saddle, and therefore bas^iot been In a positlou to personally supper in land tbo operations In tbe field. OPERATIONS OF THE NINTH CORPS. Mr. J. C. Fltzpatrick's Despatch. Ninth ARiiY Conn, Nsar PnvBSBvnu, Va., 1 Juno 17?A. M. J IBB MARCH TO rRTUUOl'RO. The march to Beteraburg by our corps was accom plished In a very brief space of time. We left tbe vicin ity of Charles City .Court House on the evening of tbe IStb, crossing tbe Jsmcs river, on tbe pontoon bridge, at Wilson's Landing, and thence proceeded, by a forced night march, to this point, which we reached yesterday afternoon. The. distance we cam# Is some twenty six miles, which wss mads la eighteen hours. THE FlUBTING. No respite, however, was granted our wearied column. The march terminated in a battle, which lastod several hours. poitir's division bad the lead or tho corps, aad oo arriving bore went Im mediately into posltleo, forming on the left of Barlow's division of the Second corps During tbe day tbe troops had been urged forward at the top of their speed. During the night lheyabsd bean marched with a halt or only two honrs, and now when tbalr limbs ached with fatigue, and their eyelids were boavy with sleep, tbey were brought face to face wMb the enemy. TBB SIXTH CORPS, though of a veteran nucleus in Its organization. Is com posed mainly of new troops, upon whom the operations of the past few days have reflected the highest credit. Tbetr powers of endurance have certainly manifested themselves. The brunt of tbo fighting In our corps yesterday was boms by Potter's division, but as tbe other divisions were In position, and under fire. It would be uniust not to give them mention in tbe glorious record of tha battles before Petersburg, GENERAL WILLCOX'B DIVISION was in support of General Barlow, and was In turn sup ported by the First division, General Lodlle. "In sup port" and "In reserve" are terms which to some may Imply positions of safety. On ths oontrary, supporting columns ars oftentimes subjected to a m ?st severe fire, as. owing to the wild aud random nature of volley firing and tbe overshooting of artillery, the line receives the^ missiles intended for their comrades In advance. An old soldier will tell you that nothing is more trying to the nerves and courage than to remain inactive under fir*. TOrOGRAI'HK'AL The vicinity of tbe fighting te an open and rolling space of ground,beyond which there Is a belt of timber, on tbe edge of the city. From the higher points of land the steeples and housetops of Petersburg are In sight. CHAR-IE OF (IRirnv'S rrigade. ? While tbe main attack wss made by the Second c-rps, General Totter, after the disposition of our troops as above mentioned, pushed forward tbe Second brigade, under Colonel Griffin , supported by tbe First, under Cole eel Curtin. After some slight skirmishing, snd simul taneously with tbe charge of Barlow, Griffin dashed across ths open space and encountered the enemy, who advanced from their works, determined to meet blm ^n lino of bet tie. A volley, however, drove them back, aad by e gallant charge, Griffin's men carried first tbe enemy 's kne of rifle pits. A desperate musketry fight now ensued, which was succeeded toward nightfall by another charge of Grlflln's brigade, who car ried tbe first line of the enemy's breastworks, wbicb, in tbclr character, were of formidable ooustiuction. The re sult was a victory of s most gratifying nature. The firing continued at intervals throughout ths night. In this posl tlon were sIThlni as day dawned this morning, FRIDAY MORNING?OTHER CHARGES AMD WORKS CARETRD. About four o'clock the dlvtBion of Genoral Potter, sup ported by that of Csneral Lrdlle, moved furtner to tbe II: t, wboro tbe rebels still kept possession of the first lino of woiks. Here, by s gallant and desperate charge, the works were carried, and we are now in complste posses sion of their first line. A MRRL naiOADB AND SBTRRAL GCMS CAPTrHSD. One brigade->f rebels, numbering some four hundred men, captured by* GsnerL' WJ?> tn ?MI?W*,cnp lured nine pieces of artillery. ov a t oss ! will amount to about five hundred killed and wounded. J CANNONADING. j There has been Soul! Lckvy cannonading agtin thl? forenoon, but It la quiet agl write. Wfl expect sharp work befors nightfall. IVhaps June 17 will bs Ik# anni versary of another Crsat battle. Ninth A*st Cosrs, Barons Pstemscro, Va ,\ June 17?P. M. J TUB BATTLR OF FRinAY. Tb* day bsa closed upon another let rifle conflict. Our corps has been engaged once more sines morning, and again has victory crowned our efforts. The enemy havo b.en driven from all their outer works, and their possession of tb* city now depends upon a last snd single line of deleuce. TRI COSTJir TRS VICTORY. Tb* victory has been s cosily one to us. Nearly fifteen hundred or our gallant boys now lie mnftonles* la death, or writhing In the agony of tbelr wounds. tilt FIGHT OF TOB MORNING. Bo fast do our engagements succeed each othor that' It would require the hands of Rrlareus to keep pace In re oording the details. T sent you this morning s brier and hastily written account of tbo gallant fight of Potter's division. In the hurry of preparing my last letter, I wee unable to speak ea fully a* 1 centred of tbe achieve ment, and tbe description of another battle now crowds upon ssy attention. The charge of last night by tbe Be. ond corps, and the divi sion of General Potter, of our oorpe, resulted In driving the enemy from a portion only of their first line of breastworks. Ths Beonnd and Ninth oorps, the advance of tho Army of the Potomac, were tbo only col umns in position to attack. The remaining eorpa were still behind on the road, consequently tbe breadth of our line for attack ru not very extended, and the aseao bad to b? conducted In detail. Tba oparatlona of yaster day wera conQnad to the piercing ?f the enemy'a oentra, and the object waa attained; but the enemy throughout the night obstinately held on to a anlient on their extreme right, which, provided aa it waa with artillery, excean Ively annoyed our left, and almoat rendered futile the victory of the afternoon. bSNVBAL romtR'S MIDKIOin MARCH, OTABGI. ASBAOLT AS1 rAMTKX?QCJOi AND PBISOXXRS TAKBN. Under cover of the darkness, however, General Pottei marched hla division to a point from which he could as ?all It and at daylight ordered a charge. Griffin's brigade holding the advanoe, supported by Colonel Curtlo, took the rebel works by a moat gallant though desperate charge, and with It about four hundred prisoners. Seve^ ral pieces of artillery feU Into our hands?the number do not positively know-as In the couMslon of the reports It is Impossible to iearn the truth. I stated In my de^ ?patch of this morning that General Potter bad wptured nine guns; but from subsequent reports I am Inclined to believe that the number la exaggerated. Six or seven will embrace the extent of our trophies In the way or captured artillery. The colors of the Forty-fourth Louisiana fell Into our hands, and fully attest the nature of the struggle. JUUHT or THS ANIFRNOON. I urlng the remainder of the forenoon and the early portion of the afternoon the infantry remained quiet. Or course the skirmish lines on both sides poppod away as usual. The artillery, however, kept up a dosultory cannonade throughout the day. Late In the afternoon our oorpa was ordered to advauce, with the Intention or carrying the next line of the rebel defences. Potter's division, exhausted by its march and fight of yesterday, and Its early work of this morning, which latter nerea atlatcd hut a few hours of . sleep during the night, was held in reserve. The other divisions had been fully re freshed by a night', rest, and were now ready tor the work. ^ wii.cox'a division was assigned the lead, and took position with the brigade or General Hariranft In the advance Colonel Cnrist, with the Second brigade, came in the rear as a support. Christ's brigade in the meantime had taken position in reserve. A aeries or lunettes and a chain or rifle pits were occupied .%Tho pits had been hastily constructed, and were isolated; but the boys went to work with their bayonets and tin plates, In lieu of spades, and soon con nected the pits into a continuous and complete line. CHANGE OP LEPllE'S DIVISION. As If to redeem the unfortunate character of the pre liminary operations of the corps, the division of General I.edlie now advanced, and fought with the most gratify ing success. The command was disposed with a trout line or battle under command or Colonel Gould, thejten tre of which was held by the First brigade. The regi ments of the Second brigade, under Colonel J?ierce, were put in poeitiojpipon either flank, whllo the brigade o! Colonel Marshall constituted the second line. The I irst brigade charged in the moat dashing mar nor directly up to the rebel breastworkx, and gained the inside or them. The becond brigade was more dilatory in ?mtng ep,'owing to the longer distance which it was necessary to traverse, and for a tlm. It aeemod doubtful whether the victory was to be a permanent una, ine first brigade inside the rebel works held only a por tion or the line. The enemy were still In jioseeesloa on botbsldoaor them, and those who had been driven out were In advance, firing Irom another line of rifle pits. A terrible cross fire from both flanks and a direct Ore f rom tlio frout harassed the brigade, who held r.n to the.r "prize with a tenacity which secured the ultimate victori ougVesult. The brigades or l'ierce and Marshall camo to the rescue, however, .and drove the rebels from the flanks. It was a moat terrific encounter. The rebels fully comprehended the necessity or maintaining their ground, and the light was a bond to hand one across the breastworks, in which musket3 were crossed and the combatants bayonetted on either aide. It was a real atruggle, iu which the men came face to face, band to baud, and in which the reault waa determined by persistent courage. Yankee eteel triumphed, and the rebels fell bpek once more, leaving ua In possession of the works and of their wounded, and aever.l hundred pns onera. The dlteh inside was Ailed with their wounded, whose bayonet wounds gave ample evidence or the ter rific struggle. COLONBL MARSHALL was wounded during the engagement. A Minle bullet struck, rock near by, flattened Itaeir, and, glancing off. .truck him in the thigh, Inflicting a severe contnston. OKNKNAt. LHDIJ1 HIINIi'SCEP. Hartraofi's brigade, in the meantime, after falling back from the rlgnt, reformad In rear of Colonel Cbrmt'3 brig ade and look position aa aupport; while Colonel (lirist reinforced ths line or General Leah, wherever support, were ueeded. COLONEL CUBIST?HIS CODUAOK AND HIS WOCND. j 1 cannot help paying a passing compliment to the gal ?try and coolness of Colonel Christ, who handled his ? in the most admirable manner. Ilia quick eye bured tbe battlefield, and where Ibe enemy seemed tto most determined, and where our men needed assisluBce, be quickly despatched bis regimouts. He amply re deemed Ihe fortunes of tbe Third division, and it Is to be re'rclted that bis success was purchased at the price of a painful wound. A bullet struck him in tho side of the bead just behind the left oar. and traversed about three Inches of bis skull- He is perfectly conscious and cm posed, despite the nature of tho injury, and tbe surgeons are Inclined to believe that ibe brain is unharmod, TOE HOBT OH VBIPAT it ia a Singular coincidence that Genoral Burn.ido s battles have been moat frequently fought on Friday. To day adds another to the Hit. Juno 17 is rendered doubly historic, OCK ANTIILBBV. Let mo not pasn over toe artillerists, who so nobly did their share of to day's work. I will not enumerate all the batteries engaged. Suffice It to say all did their duiy. Twenty-pounders and ton-pounders, steel and brass, lhe artillery part or the light was aa terrlflc as any of tho war. It was one incessant roar of discharges and continuous scream of missiles. FOUUnr 1IKK PKV1LS. The combatants rouglit like devils. It seemed as If they bad I oat all attributes of humanity, and .ought each others destruction like fiends Incarnate. The war has not afforded an Inatanco of more desperate lighting. 01 B ANTAGONISTS. From tho reports or prisoners, we learn that the dlvls ions of Generals Ransom and Bu.hrod Jobn.o. const., luted a portion of the force opposed to us. The Thirty filth North Carolina regiment was literally cut to pieces? so prisoners from It state-ai.o a Tonnes... regiment whose number lias esc ip-'d my memory. DEAII! Of MAJOR MORTON. Mamr Morton, engineer officer on General Burnsidc's SUIT, was killed early In the action. Ho was placing a : , 'df .n position when be received the fatal w^ina. ,? MM Uni if i""> '?'? "1rr M 0, III, ?!?" * ?* ?I'""' """?s " " auntly A man mors devoied to his patriotism or mere suorgstlo in the d.rcharge of hi. duties doe. not exist In ^Ma^/jimes ?t. Hair Morton w.a born in theye.r 1820," in the city of Philadelphia, and educated at Weal Pn.? where be graduated In 1861, second In a clan ^rlng forty-,wo m.mber. Hlsflrd mlliUryd,,^ was performed In Chariest n, 8. C., In 1861-62, assistant engineer in the completion of the harbor forte float ions in 1800 Mgjor Morteu was selected by the Navy Deportment to make an exploration ef tbe Chtrlqul countrysoutb America, to tee t the practicability rfan tnter oceanic railroad route aero*lb. ^ .. _ ^wen the present Panama and Nicaragua rot* on hi. return to Wa.blngten be we. pieced iu Targe of the entire work ef the Washington aqueduct. Shewn, sent to ,he of putting the fortl6oatlooe of the Pry Tortttgaa In a *"""" "? General Halleck, end was saatsned " Chief * I the Army of lb* Cblo, under General Buetl. When General Buall'i troops marched to Kentucky, be waa . r dered to rem.lo et Naahvllle, where, In conjunction with Generals Negley end palmer, he superintended tbe de fences of the otty. When the Artny of the Cumberland wae given to the charge of General Rosecrans he waa of mono river, aid on aubsequent occneloM, be proved tbet he wae ae brave as be wen ghlliful. Maior Morton was made a flrel Iteulerfant In July 1,1?M, and on Ihe flth of August, HWl.wa promoted to o.pU "? I,c was nominated for a brigadier general to data from November ?. w',tnwr to Goooral Roeecrans until October 10,1863. Flo wo tbon muatered cut u ? gensral and ordered to report to General Buroalde aa chief engineer of the Ninth cor pa, ^with the rank of mnjor. He haa acted gallantly during the whole of the preeent campaign, and haa given his lifa for hia country while hula young man. * wtlxanoouo ixnocim. The Fifty-ninth Massaohnsetis regiment oaptured one atand of rebel colore. Captain Bean, of the name regiment, was wounded near the shoulder, and on being Informed by the surgeons that it was necessary to amputate hts arm, exolaiiued, "All right then; I'll seek an appointment on Pierce's staff." Colonel Pierce, commanding Second brigade, haa only one arm; the other he made a present of to the rebels at Ifalvern Hill. This explains the point of the remark. The Incident affords n case of humorous lnd> iterance under circumstances of the most painful sorlousness. Nurra Coars, June IS?6 A. M. lltTSKr.TRr Ml SO ON S 41 CRD AY. There was some sharp musketry Bring during the night. There waa cannonading about daylight tble I tng, but it la all quiet aa 1 write. THE EIGHTEENTH CORPS. Mr. J. A. Brady's Despatch. Hbadqcartkiw, Eiubtmntb army Corps, 1 Is ihs Fiki.d, Juno 16, 1804. J MARCH FOR PETtBBRrRO. At one o'clock on tbe morning or the 16th the cclumti ofll^or General Smith?only arrived st Derm ads on the previous night?set nut lor Petersburg. Ksutz' cavslry division took the lead, and before daylight tbe entire command had oros?ed tbe pontoon bridge across tbe Appotomattox, nbove Point of Rocks, and was in full rnnrch for tbe rebel city, Kautz, pushing rapidly abead, drovo tbe rebel pickets hot ore bim until he arrived at tbeir first line, when be turned to the left and moved to tbe lorliflcations on tbe otbor side or tbe city. OKNKRAL SMITH'S TROOPS. General Smith had under his command two divisions of bis own corps and limit's division of negroes, besides the cavalry division of Kautz. Following after tbe cav alry, tbe negroes arrived second on the battle field, and were soon before ibe first line of rebel works, along the front of which the cavalry had passed some time before. THE NIC! ROBS General Hioks formed bis command In line of battls, and advanced upon tbe robels, with Duncan oommandlng bis right and Holuian bla teit. Tbe result of this charge was waited fdr with great anxiety. Tbo majority of tbe whites expected that tbe oolored troops would runt but tbe sable forces astonished everybody by tbalr achieve ments. With a wild yell, that must cerlsialy have struck terror Into the hoarta of their foes, the Twenty second and Fftb United States colored reelmeute, torn mandod by Colonels Kidder and Connor, charged under a hot fire or musketry and artillery ovor the rebel ditch and parapet, and drove the enemy before them, capturing a large brass field p eoe, and taking entire possession ol their works. TUB first REBBL USB was something entirely unexpected, as they bad nothing of the kiad put up at this place when Giilmore made his unsuccessful advance a few days since. They had ev.dently not yet oompleted tbe works here. An un finished abatis, composed of only sixteen sbarpeued trees, was ound by the rebels or not the least servloe. tbs nkurom is ran works. Wben tbo negroes found themselves within the works of the enemy no words could psint tbelr delight. Numbers or thorn kissed tbe gun they bad oaptnred with extrava gant satisfaction, and a feverish anxiety was manifested to get ahead ood charge some more of the rebel works. A,number of tbe colored,troop* weie wounded and s few kilted In the first charge. A lerge crowd eongregeted, with looks of unutterable admiration, about Sergeant Richardson and Corporal Wobey, of tbe Twenty-second United -States colored regiment, who had carried the colore of their regiment and been the first men in the works. 1ITE REUE'. FORI'B The rebel force bad been belierod to be merely Peters burg militia, and but little doubt bad been entertained of our being able to enter Petersburg with the same ease j an Gillmoro could bare done It on tbe last occasion. His attempt wo fourd, however, had prepared tho enemy, and additional works and additlonsl men were found in position between us aDd the city we coveted. BROOKS ADVANCES. Immediately after the negroes had got into position, and were wailing orders to charge the work ihey afterwards carried, Brooks' division bognn to makt Its appoaraoce, aud in a very short interval or time was in position ou tneir right, and moving forward to llauk tbe ei emy to turn his left, while Hioka changed his front. Cnexpectcdly to everybody, however, tbe darkies sue oessfully can led the rebel position before Brooke' vete rans could lute rfore, and they were in cousequenoe not engaged until tbo grand tight in the evening. They lost many slightly wounded through the day. from tbe ?nemy's bullets and (rom heavy artillery firing, which they had to sustain while getting tulo position It would require more than a heavy shell ing, however, to drive hack Brooks, and tho gallant s.l dier held his position, and carried cut General Pmlth's oriicrs throughout tho day with his usual systematic coolness. MARTlttDALS'S nivwiox, which had to take another road alter crossing tbe pon toon, and thus compelled to make a circuitous march a oug the winding Appotomatox, was not on the enemy a front until near midday. TUB MVS PORVKB. General Smith gradually formed his line of battle along tho whole rebel from, and about noon the rapid dischargee ?f Kauls's howitzers, and the far oB' chooring and imperceptible discharges of His carbinee, as the cavalry cl.arged on feot, showed that this splendid snd successful officer was making desperate efforts to carry tbe massive works on bis front. All through the afternoon Brooks, on the centre, and Martindnlo and Hinks on his flanks, were skirmishing with the enemy ;but owtDg to tbe formidable character of the rebel works, ami the difficult nature of the ground. It was only with tbo inmost difficulty that the troo|>s could be properly disposed for charging offset Ively. Tire 01 TBR WORKS TARES. A simultaneous advance of the three infantry divisions, after a di'H|)er.ite tight;carried tbe enemy's outer line, and wo succeeded In getting a good position on which to mass our artillery so aa to operate on their main works, which were discovered to be strong oarthworks, flankod here and there by massive earth forts. Beauregard baa evidently not forgotten his engineering skill, and every position Was admirably selected, SHF. AR1IM.IRT COMMA smtR. the artillery wns under tbe direction or Captain Follet, cblef of that arm in this corps, and was composed of ... pieces, seme of which were magnificent rilled guns. Thompson's, James' and Beige's batteries wgre loon le position on high ground, Immediately In front of Brooks, between the Clty.PoInt and Jprdan roads, and commenced a succession of artillery volleys that drowned every other sound, and completely silenced tbe rebel guns. Tbeir discharge* filled tbe elr with smoke end dust, that ob scured all vlaw tea QRARD CHARbR. Nlgbt was rapidly approaching when the charge was finally ordered by General Smith. At half past five p. 11. Brooks advanced on tbe eentre with the Thirteenth New Hampshire, Eighth Connecticut, Ninety sec nd and <me Hundred and Eighteenth New York, of Burnbem's brigade, on bis front. Wben they approached tbe rebel works tboy for lb* first time realized their formidable character. GINRSAL srewnaM, bo^efgf, doubtlessly pushed on, and the event Justified El* action. His brigade rushed through tbe ditches aud moate end clambered the high walls with a loud cheer, and the demoralized rebela fled before blm. In five mm utes he had oarrled their works ai d captured eix guue, a battle flag and two hundred and forty prisoner*. OKB1RAI. MARTIKO At.R'S Al TlOlf. Martingale, on the right, swept over tbe open conn try, with Btsnnard leading, end, carrying the rebel position, captured three guns and a number of prieonere I BKCRAI, fflNKS. Hlnke charged simultaneously with his negroes , and carrying three linn* of intrenchraenie, drove the enemy before him like sheep, and planted his Solent ou their fortification*. A groat succens bad been accomplished. ckbkrai smith, by a masterly series of manoeuvres and dsaperate fight lug bad captured a position that we now examine with { astonishment. General Grant, viewing the works t<)-aay, expressed himself greatly astonished. After the line bad been carried the Gene ral rode along the front of bla victorious soldiers, and waa greeted with loud and continued cheers. This success, when It Is considered with what little loes It waa accomplished, and when the enormous strength and importance of the rebel works are properly viewed, Is undoubtedly one of the greatest triumphs of the war. Strange to say, with all his rare lighting qualities, "Baldy Smith's" first consideration has always been the lives of his soldiers; and the moot desperate enterprises are accomplished under bla command with a moat dispro portionately amall loes on our aldo. TBI KKBMY'a BHXLUSO waa miserably Inaccurate, the shells falling wide or tholr mark, and only on raro occasloua Inflicting damage. OPERATIONS OP THE CAVALRY. Mr. FraaeU C. img'i DMprtch. n&4D<wu*Twis, Finn Hmoapb, Tin an DivrswN.T Citiut Cor its , Near j?t. Sxkabt's Carms, Va., V Jon* 10?a. M. J ouNRRir, Wilson's catalrt. The Third division fa fig*'0 busy with the enemy, but this time It covers the rear of our advancing army, hold ing the rebels In check till our army and trains can bo transported either up or across the James river. LBK PUZZLED. That loo was puzzled to account for the late movemeht Grant has executed Is obvious to every one. Instead of wastiDg bis strength at Bermuda Hundred, as tbe proba ble place Grant was aiming at. be still adhered to the Idea tbst we were again Intending to give blm battle In tbe swamps of the Cblckahomlny, and in .the forests lying to the westward towards White Oak bridge. Acting under this very reasonable Impression, he formed his line In advantageous positions In tbe almost Impassable morasses, end in tbe heavy timber In that section, with bis left resting, It Is sup posed, in tbe neighborhood of Baltimore Gross Roads, and bis right extending to Girl's Nsck, on the James, opposite the Point of Rocks. A HBOON.\018PA.\CB IN FORCE. At daybreak yesterday morning, tba 18th Inst., Colonel Chapman, In command of the Second brigade, went out to rrconnolter the enemy's line towards Malvern Hill, while Colonel Mcintosh, of the Third Pennsylvania, command ing tbe First brigade, marched a oolnmn In the direction or White Oak Swamp for tbe aame purpose. The First brigade passed Bt. Semary s church, following tbe road to the swamp above alluded to, tbe Eighteenth Pennsylvania cavalry, under Colonel Bryan, being in tbe advance. The enemy was encountered some distance this side of tbo swamp, and a brisk light ensued between our men and bla sharp shooters, who, hidden entirely from view, poured a deadly Ore into Hie Eighteenth Pennsylvania, killing and wounding several almost at their first discharge. Hot deeming it prudonl to bold the position against so strong a line of the enemy's riflemen, Colonel Bryan fell back in excellent order for about half a mile, and took a bet ter position. A section of artillery and a force of cav alry coming to bis support, the rebels were held until a late hoar In the afternoon, when tbe fora fell back to St. binary's church, which bad beet occupied as a temporary Held hospital during tbe skir mish. Alter the wounded had been removed to the rest the chuicb was held as a picket station for the night, tbe First Connecticut cavalry, under the command of Major George 0. Marcy, belug stationed at this church. Cbaa. H. Munton, Company C,of tbe First Connecticut cavalry regiment, waa killed, and James Hetty, of Company L, was captured. We append tbe casualties in tbe Eigh teenth Pennsylvania :? UASUALTHM IN THR UuHISSMQ rSNNSTLViNIA CATALRT. E. Wykoir, I, right arm. Sergeant C. F. Houser, H, head. Horace G. Hull, U, le t leg. Sergeant Jot.n rtntib M. left lorearm Morgan Goneliy, I, leil hand. James A. Jackson, B. shoulder. Thomas I'errin, K, both lega. Jacob Bsllar JC, misaiog. George V, Gordon, M. side, slightly. F. A. IIopkiDS, B, missing. IWvid Biloey, I, missing. Adam Kaon, I, missing. Alexander Roberta, I, missing. David Watkiua. I, missing. Geo. Johnson. I, missing. Geo Neagle, I, left foot. Alexander Gulp, M. missing. , D. W. Howard, D .killed. ? Jacob Jessup, 1), mortally wounded. Martin Sherwood, I), shoulder. I<evl tones,'P. missing. Ferdinand Vaokamff, I., severely weunded Sergeant Thomas a. Fitzpatricg, L, arm. Wm F. Ealy, L, wounded. Thomas Miller, C, wounded. Flisba Pally, C, wounded DahL I'm is. 0, wnundod and left on lbs Held ' Pnvid Gump, G, missing. 1 E. Mc'nno, I,, head. Jae. P. iMinclly, I,, left log. i.iout S. McCortruck, killed. Capt. S. 11. Tre'outhnlok, left leg, severely. , ? 'V OrtlKR RR'.lMamS Theo. J. Rnchcldcr, D, 1st Massachusetts, rlaht foot Fred. Abel, It, tth New York. head. ' Cerp. Hyland rhuinas, 6th Now York knee Orlando Cole, 6ih Now York, head. Arthur twiddle, E, 2d Ohio hip. Corp. Pavid T. Osborne, G, 2d Ohio, nnklo Orlando lloore, C, 6th New York thigh Martin Rylo, C, 6th Now York, foot Wesly Richard. C, 6th New York, right arm. Jno. M. lllack. D, 4th Pennsylvania, arm. Joseph Pcturtlcr. r, :;u Sew Jorsev. contusion (.'lark Wcouch, B, Ath New York, bead Theo Vtlanore, K, 6th New Yo?k, bead. Frank Sanlcbra, 6lli New York, hand OI HtallODS OF TIIB Sm>ND BRIGADE. The Second brigade advanced towards Malvern Hill in two columns, tbe right going by Phillips' houso and tbe left following the Turkey creex road at Malvern Hill. Tbo columns connected, and with tbe Resistance ef a gunboat that co operated with them they succeeded in ousting a considerable force of tbo enemy from the bill. Two regi ments dismounted and deployed as skirmishers, and ultimately took a position os the hill, and die oovorel that the corps of A. P. Hill and Pickett were in their immediate froal. a perfect furor of excitement was raised In the rebel camps when Chapman's brigade appeared at Maivern Hill* Immense cioude of dust suddenly commenced rala log in every direction, showing plainly that heavy bodies of troops had been put in motlm. Malvern Hill waa held until a large force of rebels came up, when our cavalry fell bar k as far as Turkey creek, which place thoy slHl occupy. I regret that I have been unable to ascertain the casualties In this brigade and tbe details of tbe reconnola sauce, but, being with the other column, at WbilaOak Bwauip, it Is impcssible h> do so at pro-ent. This division of cavalry now pickets from the vicinity of Long bridge, tn the Chickthominy, to Harrison's Landing, on the James, cover og the entire rear of the Army of the Poto mac. ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS, Battery R, of tho First United States artillery, aocnm ranted the First brigade, and rendered important ser vice in frout of While Oak Swamp. When the rebels left their rifle pits and advanced npon tho Eighteenth Pennsylvania, Lieutenant Maynadier, who oommandod tble battery, opened on them with oannlstor, and soon drove them back into tbelr Intrenehrncnta with consider able confusion. Tbe enemy appeared to be In force, and .our tossaa would have been exienrtve bad It not bees for the skillful manner In which Colonel Mcintosh handled bis men, taking much pains to keep them from tbe enemy'* view. THE VERY LATEST. Mr. A, Davidson's Despatch. Citt Point, Jane 18?0 A. M. nsroaTs vsoM nrnrsNscaa. There was heavy firing late lent night In the direction of Petersburg, no deflutta and reliable account of whiob hasyel been received bere. Various rumors are afloat, one that Grant wee bombarding Petersburg, another that a corps of Lee s army bad attacked Bntler. UENBBAI. St TtJtB Acm RLT AT WORK. It Is said that yesterday morning a portion of Ratter's command advanced to the railroad, and destroyed four or five aides of track. It Is also reported that be drove the enemy, captered several placet of artillery and soma bun d ed prisoners I have just come from Bermuda Hundred, and can learn nothing reliable t' * e. tub ma]r. koat nwzn ufon. The mail h at waa (hod into last night above Wilcox's landing. A gunboat toon cleared the rebels out. * THE CASUALTIES. Lilt mt Wounded la tit Second ?Bd Klath Corps la tk? Ks|tg?a?aU mi Jnmm IS nnd IT. rrriciH wo undid. Lieut. Ool. C. K. Pier, 31 at Wisconsin, iertenkle. Mnjor W. T. Kuishaw, STtb Wisconsin, both legs Capt. N. Truckey, B, 371b Michigan, right leg. Lteut. E. C. Jones, B, lOOtb New Tore, left sboulder. Lieut. J. Hbotwell, 60tb Ohio, left aide. Cept. A. Taylor A, 34 th New York cavalry Jeft root. Lieut. J. F Currnn, Adjt. 60th Oblo, right fJFearm. Lieut. J K Oravasb, 1st Michigan. left era. Capt. u. H. Murdoca, 1,1st Michigan, right side ef heed. Lieut N. W. Chandler, lotilb New York, IsftMf. Capt. L. C. Phtnea, 1st Michigan, since dead. Cape. Jno. Green. 37th Wisconsin, bead and body. Capt. A Burcb. C, 24th New York cavalry, mortally. Capt Morton. 11, 241b New York cavalry, left arm. I.ieut Randall, li, 24th New York cavalry, sack, Mb arms and leg. OsL Cbnet, 60th Pennaylyanla, commanding brigade, skull, severely. Col. Marshall, 14th New York heavy artillery, eonaili Ing brigade, eoutueloo or thigb. Lieutenant Colonal 179th New York. Major 17Vth New York. Major Coiburn, 60th Maaaachuvetta, side, aUghtly. Captain K. a. Bean, fiflth Mnsgiic hnse Ms. arm. Captain J. Cuburn, 6Ctb MasHaohnaeila. arm. Lleuiunant A. lluiT, 8d Marv laud, abouldar. Lieutenant M. bpaucer, 14tb Nsw York heavy artillery, arm pit. Lieutenant A. W. DegrafT, 14tb Naw Yora heavy artil lery, hip. Lieutenant D. P. Dubs, 2d Pennsylvania, bip. Lieutenant G. W. Pope, 29th MaSHacbosetia. arm. Lieutenant E. H Adams, 67tb .closet la, arm. Captain McKibben (General Bull lee' stalT). neck, severely, not dangerous. Lieutenant Watts (General Hartrauft's stall'), slightly;-? Caputn H. Littlsjobo, arm. Capt A. Ilaaon.slde. Capt. J. M. Lucker, H,67tb Massachusetts. Major U. H. Maatlna, 2(1 I'snnsylvaiila heavy nrtlllery. Lieut. L. K. Kirk, U, 100th Pennsylvania Volunteers, shoulder. Colonel F. B. Doty, 177th New York, right abouider aud tblgb. Capt. J. Elton, 2d Pennsylvania heavy artillery, face and arm. Major J. & bloan, 170th New York, abdomen. Lieut. J. C Dougherty, 100th Pennsylvania. Lieut. B. F. Enrtght, F, 2d Pennsylvania heavy artillery. Llout. Col. M. M. Dawson, 100th Peonaylveuia Volunteers, arm. Lieut B. W. Clark,C, 2d Pennsylvania heavy artlller. Capt J. D. Doughty, G, 66th Nussa. huseite, bead. NINBTIHMTB NBW YORK. J Agner. S C RTarboi. ? R Cartwr gilt, H E Robinson, ? F Lonsteaa, J McLmushlin, ? W Palmer, I C N Ba. nn. B D Gardiner. I, W B Wh tiaker. B W W Brown. I L Fnu-t. K Beret W Hays, B HWoodcoek, K. J J Dean C J II, B I F Myers, E A Allan, E U Manning J ' Klgner. K ' J B Blithte W J Wilson, O B Clarke, K J Doha. K R II Peck bam, 9 ? Hsovsr, C C Burrows, B * Stem-, F C Bald rich E W Hat nor, C G B Thatcher, A T luohey, D OTBkB R?OIMENi>. Corp 8 O Gib-on, D, 11th NH Bergt J Elliott, F, ?3d NT W O Hawkins, d, 2d N T J Ur.flln. K 03d N Y M B Brower. 67th NY W H Troon. I, 2d II T Wm Condon. D. 110th Pa A J H Perrell, F, JUth NT M Center, II, 2d Me O F Reynolds, B, tilth N T H R Lorick, C, 120th NT Thoa Tirneyg, Aftb NY G W Smith, C. I2flih NY MO Reefy. K. B7lh N T M Berg let. H. 111th NT J Of no, Q.07lh N Y B Miller, K. 63<l Pa Bent A Hut, C, 120th N T J Mlchler, B. I4sth Pa D W Ftnoh. A, 12Hth N Y W Welrlck, I, 2d N Y J Ooldet. D 634 N Y A A C Simnsera. B. 125th NY J Dary. A. 03* N Y w B Logan, K, 12 th NY P Koon, K, 7th NT F Shu ts. F. f'Jd N T artillery J Handle A. 2d N?Y O Marselus. A, 24 N Y art A O Baodoraon. K 62d NT A Rice, O, tilth N Y H Clarke. C, 89th N Y , N Ledy, A. 2d N Y art R 11 llarrleon, E. 28th Mats L Vauaue. F, 2d N Y art r'U Dillon, b. Xthh Maaa 11 J Pooler, B, 120th N T T Garvin, A. 3<l N Y art T Gibbons. A, rath N * L J douea, G. id N Y art if Stllea. D, 63<l Pa E H Uugh. K. 37ib NY Wm Cain F. 7th N Y art W C McDowell, K, 57?h N T 8 Ml Is. G 2d N Y art _ _ J J Patterson O. 148th la W H Boober. 1. llllhN T L C Sanders. K, 2d N Y art J J Low, B. 28th Ma?I C Cam. D, S2d N Y _ P H i land. A. Oittli N * tYm Wakefield. G. 2d N Y art P Morgan, il. 67th N T ' B Keop. Af. 140th Pa P KlelTj, c 2d N Y art K Haugo r. K. 140th Pa MP Shorldau. C. 24 N f art J Roach. H, 2d N Y art J V Ness. O, lllth N T Lieut J PCIapsaddle, H. 24 Wm Gaklev, I. lllthNT N Y a t Thomas MrGorman, C, 1834 D Gnrta. C. S9th NY Pa F Ron', I. 52d N Y J Williams, K, 624 N Y A Turner, li, 67lh NY J Welsh. A, 2d X Y art J Harrctt,VI. 97th NY J Par.burst, K. 2d N Y art , J B Hlanley, H. &7th NY J Welsh. A. Md N Y, J Lyons. H. 24 N Y *tt J L Jobasion. C. Mth Mlsh ! A W Bellman, K. 2d N V art J Blair. P. 2il N Y art JA W lllams. A, 26th Mich E WeUe. B. Hist Pa r J Norton. C, 26 h K ch J GUson. B. 103d Pa R Towntenri U. 2d N Y art W Hart. G. 2d N Y art T K Premette. II. 7th NY art H Raphael. L, 2d N Y art J It O'Brien, D. Tib N Y art P Mover. G 201b Maaa W li lima. U,t d N Y art T Fallen. CUNY art A D Sir art/. K. 2d N Y art O II Young. B 2d N Y art W D Sherman. H. 2?th Mich TC Corcoran. o. 7lh NY art J W Wallace. 1. 2-th Usee JU Lou *. U, 123th N T T Cummlna* E, 123th NY O Grose B, 52d N Y a R GoodaHT G. 12tth NY KB Kohlnson. M. 7th NYart E Owens. A. OOth NY P Magaua. D. 7th NT art R Brndln, D, 7th N Y art J Barnes. P. 6th N J G H Shot, <1. 68d?Pa J G Heine. K, 7th N Y art ' H Smith. V. 7th N Y art G N Bowen, 11, 7th N Y arty J Boiler, C. BHtli NY- WW Husbv. v 17th Vt W tiaklev, I, 7th N Y art L H Malls. G. 116th Pa ' W McConnell, K. I87d Pa W II Corney, B. 2d N Y art J Kemp. L. 2d N Y art R p. 2d Mtd rifles K Bedel, B, 17th \ t . P Cornall. D. IMd Pa J Van Bmecoten, K. 7th N Y M Yield. D. llltb N Y art llerv J H Pole?, A. 8141 I'a W Bu lit'. K. 7th N Y art H C Wright. C.'26lh Mich D Potla. I. 116th i'a A M.Wright, C 57th N T i R Arat c I, Mdh P O Han A. 52d N Y* D II Humphreys. C, 2d N Y T < arr, H, 2d N Y art artl lerv A SUcknor, D. I45ih Pa .1 P Kawlsntl. D. '20th Mich G W Brad ey, K. 2d N Y art W J PtMil, A. 12 iih NY H W Kla er, D. ?9th Pa A Dallen, A, I26lh NY J H Wa bee. I :0th Mass M Plnhtirv. D. -0th N Y T CummlnrS. E, 12Jlh N Y P Mull ga'n. A. 125th NY J W Howard, A. 31st Me T M Cohb A 2latJllr h P Kring- r I.40th Pa .1 Linden. G, 3-th N Y W W Lilnwright, K, 7lb N Y J J Wlggln. t. 116th Pa art M M. (fraw l.t Mart art J B Pierre H, 7?h N Y art J 11 Korr.stcr, If. .th N Y ait ?' Parrell, A, id N Y art I' K Trainer, (Win NY s Saon.ier K 02d N Y G H Ito.rrs G. Uh'h NY AM Ifiggina C. I Ith N Y M w Kelaey. <1. 2d N Y ait G Pierce. 2d N T art E Peirce. K. Il- th Pa Sergt G Ktinaon, A. Hlth N Y G W tIncent. B 0(li N Y| M to burs. O, 2<hN Y art P Burns D ?th N Y J Oulnn, Fl;7ih H Y art W tiad-iln. K 7th N V art C V Cary K 7th N Y art H C Walbrdge. P, 115th I'a A Mct'arl., G. lllth N Y V Johotioti, P. 7th N Y art J Arti*i.ghn. D. 26'.h Mich B liolf man, P. 7th N Y art J Coukliu K. 2d N Y art I P Vignette. B, 7lh N Y art TCurlv, II. '2d N Y art T A Mitchell. II. fill' N II G Hammer. I' 52d N V 1 L Mervby. M. 7th N Y art O Smith, C. 126th N Y A''luraiUark A 7th N Y art I. r it s (' Bia<lley K,lllthN Y R J Bradley, P., 183d Pa P Diehohl. II. 116th V\ h Her'ii-e, I, ll.Mh Pa Lteul M'!? krown dead J Hepan. G. 2d N Y art J II Pvrrson. P. lllth N Y K P Wgle. D. 12.6th h Y art P IJurp I. 26th Ml h Ollvrr Van Noruiand. A, J totNiimara. p. 1st Mass Hlth NY J Pet per, 52d N Y Sergt W Brown, C 21 N Yart D*0 Do . M 2.1 K V K Mrtlive n, D, lli'ih Pa M Hwes'ny, D. UCih Pa, mu. T S I'tiion, A. '24 N Y art alcien M Hanley, I>. Mb NY P II ? rt*. H, <71(1 N Y - - - ' .... o v II i,i ?in Ir .. L Hlaaonup. A. 52d N Y Herat It Artmars. R. 43d N Koaigh. P. HCH P? R McWaila^C. IH.MJ* Lieut A S Dew el la, C, llcih I Pal Fa C Dentin, O. 62(1 N Y Hrrgi P Cualck. D. 0 th N Y n'lTe'and G S24 NY II tTarroll. P. I4;th Pa V K ;,'7Tl, Si Y;'i,rtMd H Powers"k N T fcSSSS.Kl- i^KU JMCw'rUS": F, 126| ? N Y flVJlUST'o 7th N Y art I 2VVrT?Hne"'l? P'n'n NY J (oUiti.K, '3<l Pa f f"rJ. ?*; *Lipa P W ehber. P. U6>h Pa J A Main, I. - w ? i0ht|.on II.1st Mass art f 0 aiaVa Bergt I. 8 lib 1.5 dN T L' li*?. i (? "th N Y art J Ci Moore, D 21 N Y ? loiwi .n ti 128th N Y J vte h. G ?iUI, N Y ' K r p .?.r a 2 th Mich J Wolan. A. 2d N Y nt aTh iA'^ K.Tlfth Pa W lle.ven.isr. K, 7th N Y sr" R Youna. F ^ d N * g|g?or. D. d N > art Sergt Matter K, .Nth ? VV Pratt Is D. 24 N Y art Lt cTpert' Q J I N V art R Toml n P .56.h N V AA 8r.w\B.7th N Y art H ^ ^ ?J N * i J?1 "rr* r ?' ! S Y ?rt T Rohinion O, N V V Hun tar, C. 2d N v art ' M(jio ,, j,, N y ,rt Capt Shea. H, 0th N Y VcUoo an. C. L3th N Y J ? 'o r? iaul Pa A Carr. C. oM N V J WaP D. I?" y j (,,ay. O 37t t NY N Gate. A.128th NY JEM) arsb. I 07th N Y B Bannolt, ''v.^ L y J tiee.l, <?, I4-Uh Pa J Casey. O. 67th N \ j ;,r, ma . E. 21 N Y p Parrs, *. 2d N ? , Ml.(.,lr,y R, 57th N V A W Huts. A Rid N T Parsons. I 37th N Y '.aw j ass- S: 5 { f* . . n ?/ ? V RS Alkoke.'37lh N T O Smith. II. M NY j A ?<lh jf y ? Co.. B. -<l " Y n K M A g, in fj T K Warren. HJ4J * XT j| Hoffman. A. 62(1 N T H P Lincoln H.,12. th N T J ? l<)( H Jd NlY C Bentiey. *??***? ? v B Plnsegm. P. 125th N Y M Mnihil), I, 6.d N v ? r r r , H N y W U NWko a H 37th NY * r r M() ? ? j Ho,Ith, P. 67th N Y Rickson. A. id N Y II Mlaen t r C Carpenter. W. 2d N Y mirvs/.T"' u Ensign. B_92d ? I J 0 u pA A 2 N.'I n ?.t l) i s" J Horver, G. \40th Pe T Bnilib, H. 1st L ? B P Hurt. O. .V3d Pa J Koblaion, B. 143th rh Murphy. G. F'"h N Y 0 A Nnlard. D l?th Pa B H ^ P, j A Bklnuer. O. tilth rn u^0^ 1 w'Va 1 4* 2d DeT H Knlrkerho.kK.7thN T C Baskod. C -1' u r?,u?an. K. sBtbN Y D tloti, C. 7th NT IL d?on. 1.1'"! ?! * H Oormno. illt? Y j n,. a Bth N H j Doran. I. 7th N 1 _ 0|jl4 #r, H. 9th N H K Murphy. E. 7lh NT ? ',???' ft r,lb \t.M J Whipple* tih N T tv II O, MM M f w A Cloak. l.t K .1 1 J Skit niton. Id N Y , jRutton. H.3,th N Y D law, G. 22. NY y j ,S)St. G. 81st Peno Adjt i McDonh'.V G.64 N w T,? Ta?w,i, O lllth X T T Da. y. G M*',,,. ,'gpt B J Drusssll, D, 80th 0 A Vsort res F "'i N T N f W P. Brown, *?.*? J?A a Y F Slvan. O. W P*n" Lit' Krhout n, II. ? * , p McDonald. D, 148th Penn t llshergan. P ?? *?a J K?hn. I. 143th Penn J Boor lie 4. H 2d N w B.tch A HMh lens T Parrell. a. XdN > m B okey P. 684 N T A Orr^n P'j?g Y J * Triib, H, Md - ? BO. ?.M 8 24 83 146th T Me4Han?hlln7j?d N T Cy>l J A JShf*?8 I'p,'ake,C. 26th Mish ? COHUNUED 09 FIFTH PAOH

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