lled and fifty wounded, of whom all but two or three were in the column under Rosecrans, which turned the position.
The mass of the enemy escaped through the woods,ners is Dr. Taylor, formerly of the army.
Col. Pegram was in command.
Colonel Rosecrans's column left camp yesterday morning, and marched some eight miles throug that the enemy had retreated.
I am now pushing on to Beverly, a part of Colonel Rosecrans's troops being now within three miles of it.
Our success is complete, 861.
The following is the statement of Mr. David L. Hart, the guide to General Rosecrans' column at the battle, which was fought on his father's farm:
I was with General Rosecrans as guide at the battle of Rich Mountain.
The enemy--four thousand strong — were strongly intrenched at the foot of the mountain on the west sidnch outside.
General McClellan, after reconnoitring their position, sent General Rosecrans with the Eighth, Tenth, and Fifteenth Indiana Regiments, the Nineteenth O