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accomplished, numbers of our men being killed and wounded, having received a grape shot through my thigh, which tore off a portion of the rectangle on Col. Duryea's left shoulder, passed through my leg, and killed a soldier in the rear, I withdrew my men to the skirts of the wood. We managed to reach Lieut. Greble's battery, and bring to his aid several of my men. The charge was then sounded; Lt. Greble opened fire with grape and canister, within two hundred yards of the enemy's lines. Capts. Winslow, Bartlett and myself, charged with our commands in front, Capt. Denike and Lieut. Duryea, (son of Colonel Duryea,) and about two hundred of the Troy Rifles upon the right; Colonel Townsend, with his men, to the left; the enemy was forced out of the first battery, all the forces were rapidly advancing, and everything promised a speedy victory, when we were ordered to fall back. Where this order came from, I do not know. We maintained our position till Col. Townsend began to retire with
Terrible massacre in New Zealand. --From the Honolulu Commercial Advertiser we learn that Captain Winslow, who had just arrived at that port frem New Zealand reported a terrible massacre of the foreign population by the hostile natives South of Auckland. Last October a peace was concluded. It appears, however, that some time in January the natives came down from the mountains in large numbers and suppressed a settlement near Auckland, butchering about eight hundred and fifty inhabitants. The most horrid accounts are received as to the cruelties perpetrated on that occasion. The government had only about two thousand troops in the island. These would have proved more than a match for any force that the Indians could bring into the field, but the latter are accustomed to retreat into the thick canebrakes which cover the mountains of the interior Aside from those natural defences, the natives are athletic and brave, while they have picked up no inconsiderable knowledge from th