nkee command, officers and men, wagons and baggage, two pieces of artillery, cavalry horses, &c., fell into the hands of our victorious forces.
Our success was complete and glorious, and there was nothing to impair it but the loss of some of our best and bravest soldiers.
Major Davis fell at the head of the Rappahannock Troop, and of the thirty-six of this company who made the charge twenty-three were killed or wounded.
A partial list of these we here with append.
Killed — Haddux, Frank Duncan, Phil. Field,--Burles,--Starke, Samuel Yates, Joseph Pullen, and Dallas.
Brown Wounded — Brady,--Cannon, Dabusy Eastham, Richard Field, Geo. Johnson, Cyrus Atkins,--Kendall,--Benton,--Hankins.
Captain Baxter was also killed, gallantly leading his men upon the enemy.
There were some other casualties, of when our correspondent did not obtain a list.
The charge of the Rappahannock troop was a desperate and daring one and will forever remove the odium which was so unjustly sought to b