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eces,) of McCombs's artillery. The enemy's force, as ascertained from the prisoners taken, and by the names and corps marked upon the graves on the battle-field, was Hawkins's brigade, three regiments, 9th, 21st, and 89th New York volunteers, and Reno's brigade, (second of Burnside's expedition,) consisting of the 21st Massachusetts, 6th New Hampshire, and 51st Pennsylvania regiments, making their whole force of infantry, six regiments at least 5,000 men. The enemy had five pieces of artillery., two small ironclad gunboats to run through this canal and destroy their fleet in the waters of Albemarle Sound. They have been effectually checked, and will not be anxious soon to repeat the experiment. On the morning after the battle, Gen. Reno sent by a flag of truce, a letter requesting permission to send to the battle-field for the purpose of bringing off his dead and wounded. In his letter he says: "Owing to a want of sufficient transportation, I was forced to leave a few of my w