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sidered it inconsistent with their honor as officers to leave,) as, also, some few of the soldiers who came on board. "One of our wounded died shortly after the scene, on the way, having been so shockingly mangled as to make life impossible.--He was buried yesterday. The conduct of Commodore Barron, was gallantry itself.--He stalked over dying and dead, amid hail storms of grape and shell, and gave his orders as coolly as though in his own parlor.--During the engagement, father and Capt. Sinclair, who were on a Confederate boat, possessed the undivided attention of a sloop of war." It will herein be seen that, despite the tremendous odds against them, our little Spartan band fought with the tenacity of veterans.--The conduct of both officers and men reflects undying glory on the State of which they are the faithful representatives. Commodore Barron, taken prisoner at that post, has in our city two beautiful and accomplished daughters, whose hearts are wrung in consequence o