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and several members of the signal corps. Lieut. Anderson, accompanied by Lieut. Flager, was in comn, Wise Legion, under the command of Lieut.-Col. Frank Anderson, (fillibustero,) resulted in the repia volunteers,) under the command of Lieut. Col. Frank Anderson. One company was under the command otalion of the Wise Legion, commanded by Col. Frank Anderson. His regiment had been stationed at Fo twenty-three years old in December. Lieut. Col. Frank Anderson succeeded, much to the vexation of ohe Fifty-ninth Virginia regiment, under Col. Frank Anderson, with two companies of the Forty-sixth Finding it impossible to proceed further, Col. Anderson ordered the boats to return to the upper ere. Running as near in shore as possible, Col. Anderson ordered the barges grounded, and then procible. The disembarkation was conducted by Col. Anderson and Capt. O. J. Wise, in an orderly mannergallant conduct. Collecting his forces, Col. Anderson marched down the island some five or six m
ed his management of his battery, as do also those who assisted him. Capt. McRae having passed from this stage of action, his name having been recorded among those of the world's heroes, and his memory enshrined in the hearts of his countrymen, we will not here attempt to add even a spark to the lustre of a fame early won and to be worn throughout time. His lieutenants, Michler and Bell, stood by the brave captain until all was lost beyond redemption. The former was killed — the latter escaped with a very slight wound. Lieutenants Anderson and Nicodemus are said to have acted with great gallantry. The former had his horse shot under him by a cannon-ball, but fortunately escaped without personal injury. There may be some officers who were engaged in the action, the omission of whose names here would be an act of injustice, and if such should be the case, it arises from the fact that they have not been reported to us, and not from any design on our part. Santa Fe Gazette
ion of by the mob. There were a large number of guns in the city, but they were either spiked, thrown in the river, or placed on the bridges be fore they were fired. The two gunboats, alluded to in the Banner extra, were also partially burned, and sunk close by the railroad bridge, but fortunately not in a position to interfere with navigation. Several fine steamers were captured, the rebels leaving in such a hurry that they had not time to burn them. Among them were the Pink Varrble, Gen. Anderson, G. W. Hillman, J. H. Baldwin, Charter, B. M. Runnion, W. V. Baird, and two others. About half of them are side-wheelers and first-class boats. The Baldwin was captured yesterday. She had been somewhere up the river, and not knowing the important changes which had occurred in Nashville during her absence, came unsuspiciously into the national net, and was taken. I have spent a good deal of time to-day in conversing with the citizens, and found but little Union sentiment. Men asser
this fire. The officers of this battery, Capt. Peter Davidson, and Lieuts. Burns, Hintel, and Fenton, have exhibited all the qualities requisite to the highest perfection, and are entitled to the respect and thanks of their countrymen. To Brigade Adjt. J. C. Dodge, I am indebted for prompt aid at the commencement of the action of the seventh, but having been sent to yourself with a message, he was prevented from joining the command again till near the close of the action. Chaplains Anderson, of the Thirty-seventh, and Shoemaker, of the Fifty-ninth, were present in the field, rendering all the aid in their power in removing the wounded and relieving their sufferings. I should do injustice if I omitted to mention the very valuable aid received at various times from your aids, Cols. Henry Pease and Morrison, also from Adjt. Holstein. The form and voice of Col. Pease were often seen and heard along the line, cheering and encouraging the men on to victory, regardless of persona
died. Adjutant Fay, badly bruised, his horse being killed and falling on him. Sergeant Major, wounded by the limb of a tree cut off by a cannon-ball. Major Anderson, stunned slightly, the ball striking his steel breast-plate, as he reports to me. Capt. Haile, wounded severely. Capt. Klein, wounded slightly. Capt.. Capt. Dillou, of Co. C, arrived on the field at this moment and took command, but was almost instantly killed. From that time the regiment was led on by Capt. Anderson, who did his duty nobly. My thanks are due my volunteer aid, Lieut. Coldwell, of General Ogleby's staff, who assisted me during the day. And I express mace's, engaged: Brig.-Gen. Nelson's division--First brigade, Col. Ammon, Twenty-fourth Ohio, commanding--Thirty-sixth Indiana, Col. Gross; Sixth Ohio, Lieut.--Colonel Anderson; Twenty-fourth Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Fred. C. Jones. Second brigade, Saunders D. Bruce, Twentieth Kentucky, commanding--First Kentucky, Col. Enyart; Secon