rling an officer as is known in the service.
He will do the rebels and their shattered cause as much damage as any General in the army.
During the twenty-first, General Foster drove in the rebel pickets twice — the One Hundredth regiment, New York volunteers, Colonel Dandy, making two most gallant charges, upon which he was heartily congratulated by General J. B. Howell, commanding the First brigade, First division. Captain Granger, Company K, of the One Hundredth, charged fully up to Mrs. Grover's, driving the enemy from that point, they being there in force.
Captain Meborne, of the First New York mounted rifles, also gallantly drove the enemy three hours. The rebel picket line is in range of ours, and the enemy develops a large adjacent force.
They are also reported to be in full force, with infantry and cavalry, under command of Lee — another nephew of General R. E. Lee--at Chapin's Bluff, four miles and a half from the Grover house.
The gunboats commenced shelling the ene