ars' standing with the natural qualities which enable one to figure prominently and successfully in military life.
I have not a word but one of unqualified commendation to bestow on this well-regulated and admirably disciplined regiment.
Major Carraher, one of the best of its excellent officers, was wounded in the head.
The chaplains and surgeons of the brigade could not be excelled in their devotion to the wounded.
Their services were unremittingly and most zealously rendered.
Dr. Francis Reynolds, Dr. Pascal Smith, Dr. Lawrence Reynolds, with their assistant-surgeons, behaved nobly.
The first-named officer again vindicated the brilliant reputation he brought with him from the Crimea, and his conduct is all the more deserving of eulogy and gratitude that a day or two before the battle he had obtained leave of absence for a fortnight, but much to his inconvenience, remained with the brigade, rather than be absent from his post at such a time.
A correct return of the killed