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ave said little of any but of our Second, both because it will answer the enquiries of Massachusetts readers, and because it had the hardest fighting. Its loss it cannot yet tell, as more are hoped to have escaped, who sank from sickness in crowds. But, as yet, the noble Major Dwight, as gallant an officer as ever lived, generous, beloved, who commanded the reserve of the Second, and with the most perfect composure and skill fought for hours, there is much reason to fear will never return. Drs. Leland and Stone are both prisoners. Capt. Mudge and Lieut. Crowninshield are both injured though not fatally. In all, fourteen are known to be killed, forty are known to be wounded, and one hundred and thirty are missing; as many have come in; there is reason to fear that, of the latter number, many are wounded and some dead. If we have felt sad that the Second has had no such chance as other Massachusetts regiments — now it has been tried. It has marched in retreat fifty-three miles
chest and face. James Dickey, Home Guard, both sides and shoulder. T. J. Vemont, Home Guard, both thighs. B. T. Amos, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, left arm. James H. Orr, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, right arm. Mr. Purcell, Eighteenth Kentucky, abdomen. William Nourse, Home Guard, side, slightly. I am glad to say to the friends of the wounded, that we are well prepared to afford relief to all who are in our care. We have received marked attention and assistance at the hands of Drs. John Kirkpatrick, W. O. Smith, McCloud, and others, to whom we feel very thankful. Very respectfully, etc., John A. Lair, Acting Assistant-Surgeon Seventh Kentucky Cavalry. A soldier's report. The Pleasant Ridge, and the Cherry Grove Home Guards, of Bracken County, Ky., having received orders from Gen. Fennel, at five P. M. on Tuesday, forty-two men immediately started for Falmouth, under command of Capt. W. A. Pepper, and there received a despatch to report to Lieut.-Col. La