the battle in the Southwest.

a Yankee correspondent's description of the Second day's Fights.

Having published the full description of the first day's fight at Shiloh, from the correspondence of the Cincinnati Gazette. we now copy from the same source the account of the battle on Monday. It will be perceived that the writer indulges a good deal in exaggeration, with a view to cheat his readers into the belief that the Federals had recovered from their disastrous defeat and inflicted a staggering blow upon the Confederate arms:

I have given the line of battle agreed upon for our forces on Monday,--Right wing, Major General Law. Wallace; left wing, Brigadier General Nelson. Between these, beginning at the left, Brigadier Generals Tom Crittenden, A. Mr. D, McCock, Hulburt, McClernand, and Sherman. In the divisions of the three latter were to be included also the remains of Prentiss's and W. H. L. Wallace's commands shattered, disorganized, and left without commanders, through the capture of one and the probably mortal wound of the other.

Buell's three divisions were not full when the battle opened Monday morning, but the lacking regiments were gradually brought into the rear. To save further delay I give here a list of his troops and of Wallace's engaged:--

Brigadier General Nelson's division.

First Brigade--Col. Ammon, Twenty-fourth Ohio, commanding; Thirty- sixth Indiana, Col. Gross; Sixth Ohio, Lieut. Col. Anderson; Twenty-fourth Ohio, Lieut. Col. Fred. C. Jones.

Second Brigade--Sunders D. Bruce, Twentieth Kentucky, commanding; First Kentucky, Col. Enyart; Second Kentucky, Col. Sedgwich; Twentieth Kentucky, Lieut Col. -- commanding.

Third Brigade--Colonel Hazon, Forty-first Ohio commanding; Forty- first, Sixth Kentucky, and Ninth Indiana.

Brigadier General Tom Crittenden's division.

First Brigade--Gen Boyle; Nineteenth Ohio, Col. Beatty; Fifty ninth Ohio, Col. Plyff; Thirteenth Kentucky, Col. Robson; Ninth Kentucky, Col. Grider.

Second Brigade.--Col. Wm. S. Smith, Thirteenth Ohio, commanding; Thirteenth Ohio, Lieut. Col. Hawkins; Twenty-six Kentucky, Lieut. Col. Maxwell; Eleventh Kentucky, Col. P. P. Hawkins, with Mendenhall's regular and Barlett's Ohio batteries.

Brigadier General M'Cook's division.

First Brigade--Brig. Gen. Lovell H. Rousseau; First Ohio, Col. Ed A. Parrott; Sixth Indiana, Col. Crittenden; Third Kentucky, (Louisville Legion;) battalions fifteenth, sixteenth and Nineteenth regulars.

Second Brigade.--Brig.Gen. Johnston; Thirty-secondnoians, Col. Willich; Thirty-ninth Indiana, Col. Harrison; Forty-ninth Ohio, Col. Gabson.

Third Brigade.--Colonel KtK, Thirty-fourth Illinois, commanding; Thirty-fourth Illinois, Lieutenant-Colonel Badswer,h; Twenty-ninth Indiana; Lieutenant-Colonel Br.. Thirtieth Indiana, Colonel Bass; Seventy seventh Pennsylvania, Col. Stambaugh.

Major-Gen. Lew. Wallace's division right of army.

First Brigade--Col. Morgan L. Smith commanding; Eighth Missouri, Lieut Col. Jas. Pecknam commanding; Eleventh Indiana, Col, George F. McGinnis; Twenty-fourth Indiana, Colonel Alvin P. Hovey; Thurber's Missouri battery.

Second Brigade--Col. Thayer (First Nebraska) commanding; First Nebraska, Lieut Col McCord commanding; Twenty-third Indiana, Colonel Sanderson; Fifty-eighth Ohio, Col. Braunstein; Sixty-eighth Ohio, Col. Steadman; Thompson's Indiana battery.

Third Brigade--Colonel Charles Whittlesey (Twentieth Ohio) commanding; Twentieth Ohio, Lieut. Col.--commanding; Fifty-sixth Ohio, Col. Peter Kinney; seventy-eighth Ohio, Colonel Leggett.

Want of system among the Yankees.

The reader who is patient enough to wade through this narration will scarcely fail to observe that thus far I have said little or nothing of any plan of attack or defence among our commanders. It has been simply because I have felled to see any evidence of such a plan. To me it seemed on Sunday as if every division General at least — not to say in many cases, every individual soldier — imitated the good old Israelite plan of action, by which every man did what seemed good in his own eyes. There may have been an infinite am.. of generalship displayed, in superintending our various defeats and reformations and retreats, but to me it seemed of that microscopic character that required the magnifying powers of a special permit for exclusive newspaper telegraphing on Government lines to discover.

Sunday night there was, as has been said, a council of war, but if the Major-General commanding developed any plans there beyond the simple arrangement of our line of battle, I am very certain that some of the division commanders didn't find it out.born fighting alone delayed our losses on Sunday; stubborn fighting alone saved us w.. we had reached the point beyond which the child's ‘ "jumping off place;"’ and stubborn fighting, with such generalship as individual division commanders displayed, regained on Monday what we had lost before.

To those who had looked despairingly at the prospects Sunday evening, it seemed strange that the rebels did not open out on us by day-break again. Their retreat before the bomb shells of the gunboats, however, explained the delay. Our own divisions were put an motion almost simultaneously. By 7 o'clock Lew Wallace opened the ball by shelling from the positions he had selected the night before, the rebel battery, of which mention has been made — a brisk artillery duel, a rapid movement of infantry a cross a shallow ravine as if to storm, and the rebels, enliaded and menaced in front, limbered up and made the opening of their Monday's retreating.

Nelson's advance.

To the left we were slower in finding the enemy. They had been compelled to travel some distance to get out of gunboats' range Nelson moved his division about the same time Wallace opened on the rebel batteries, forming in line of battle, Ammon's brigade on the extreme left, Bruce's in the centre, and Hazon's to the right. Skirmishers were thrown out, and for nearly or quite a mile the division thus swept the country; pushing a few outlying rebels before it, till it came upon them, In force. Then a general engagement broke out along the line, and again the rattle of musketry and thunder of artillery echoed over the late silent fields. There was no slogging this morning. These men were better drilled than many of those whose regiments had broken to pieces on the day before, and strict measures were taken, at any rate, to prevent the miscellaneous thronging back out of harm's way. They stood up to their work and did their duty manfully.

It soon became evident that, whether from change of commanders or some other cause, their bels were pursuing a different policy in massing their forces. On Sunday the heaviest fighting had been done on the left. This morning they seemed to make less determine's resistance there, whilst towards the centre and right the ground was more obstinately contacted, and the struggle longer prolonged.

Until half-past 10 o'clock Nelson advanced slowly but steadily, sweeping his long lines over the ground of our sore defeat on Sunday morning, forward over scores of dead rebels, resistlessly pressing back the faced and weary enemy. The rebels had received but few reinforcements during the night, their men were exhausted with their desperate contest of the day before, and manifestly dispirited by the evident fact that, notwithstanding their well-laid plans of destruction in detail, they were fighting Grant and Buell combined.

Gradually, as Nelson pushed forward his lines under heavy musketry, the enemy fell back, tell about half-past 10, when, under cover of the heavy timber and a furious cannonading, they made a general lady. Our forces, flushed with their easy victory, were scarcely prepared for the sudden honest where retreat had been all they had been seeing before. Suddenly the rebel masses were hurled against our lines with tremendous force. Our men halted, wavered, and fell back. At this critical juncture Captain Terry's regular battery came dashing up. Scarcely taking time to unlimber, he was loading and sighting his pieces before the caissons had turned, and in an instant was tossing in shell from twenty-four pound howitzers to the compact and advancing rebel ranks.

Here was the turning point of the battle on the left. The rebels were only checked, not halted. On they came. Horse after horse from the batteries was picked off every private at one of the howitzers fell, and the gun was worked by Capt. Terry himself and a corporal. The rebels seemed advancing — A regiment dashed up from our line, and saved the disabled piece. Then for two hours artillery and musketry at close range. At last they began to wayer — Our men pressed on, pouring in deadly volleys, just then Gen. Buell, who assum-

ed the general direction of his troops in the field, came up. At a glance he saw the chance. ‘"Forward, at double quick, by brigades."’ Our men leaped forward as if they had been tied, and were only too much rejoiced to be able to move. For a quarter of a mile the rebels fell back. Faster and faster they ran; less and less resistance was made to the advance. At least the front camps on the left were reached, and by half-past 2 at point was cleared. The rebels had been steadily swept back over the ground they had won. with heavy loss, as they fell into confusion. We had retaken all our own guns lost here the day before, and one or two from the rebels were left as trophies to tell in after days how bravely that great victory over treason in Tennessee was won.

Advance of Crittenden's division.

I have sketched the advance of Nelson — Next to him came Crittenden. He, too, swept forward over his ground to the front some distance before finding the toe. Between 8 and 9 o'clock, however, while keeping Smith's brigade on his left up even with Nelson's flank, and joining Boyle's brigade to McCook on the right, in the grand advance, they came upon the enemy with a battery in position, and, well supported, Smith dashed his brigade forward; there was sharp close work with musketry, and, the rebels fled. We had three pieces — a twelve pound howitzer and two brass six pounders. But they cost the gallant Ohio. Thirteenth dear. Major Ben Plot Runkie fell, mortally wounded.

Forth, It an hour, perhaps, the storm raged around those can used guns. Then came the reflex rebel wave that had buried Nelson back. Crittenden, too, caught its full force. The rebels swept up to the batteries — around them, and on down after our retreating column. But the two brigades. like those of Nelson to their left, took a fresh position, faced the foe, and held their ground Mendenhall's and Bartlett's batteries now began shelling the infantry, that alone opposed them. Before abandoning the guns so briefly held, they had spiked them with mud, and the novel expedient was perfectly successful. From that time till after 1 o'clock, while the fight raged back and forth over the same ground, the rebels did not succeed in fighting a shoe from their mud-spiked artillery.

At last our brigade, began to gain the advantage again. Crittenden then pushed them steadily forward. Mendennall, with his accomplished. First Lieutenant Parsous, one of our Western Reserve West Pointers, and Bartlett, poured in their shell. A rush for the contested battery, and it was this again. The rebels retreated towards the left Smith and Boyle holding the infantry well in hand, Mendennall again got their range and poured in shell on the new position. The fortunes of the day was against them, as against their comrades to Nelson's front, and they were soon in full retreat.

Just then Brigadier General Thomas J. Wood's advance brigade from his approaching division came up. It was too late for the fight, but it relieved. Crittenden's weary follows, and pushed on after the rebels until they were found to have left our most advanced camps.

M'Cook's advance.

Thus the left was saved. Meanwhile McCook, with as magnificent regiments as ever came from the army of the Potomac, or from any army of volunteers in the world, was doing equally well towards the centre. His division was handled in such a way as to save great effusion of , while equally important results were attained. Thus the reserves were kept as much as possible from under fire while those to the front were engaged. This the lists of killed and wounded will show that while as heavy fighting was done here as any where on the right or centre, the casualties are fewer than could have been expected.

It would scarcely prove interesting to prolong details where the course of one division so nearly resembled that of the others. But let me sketch the close. An Illinois battery serving in the division was in imminent danger. The 6th Indiana was ordered to its relief. A rapid rush, close musketry firing — no need of bayonets here — the battery is safe. The enemy are to the front and right. Advancing and firing right oblique the 6th pushes on. The rebel colors fall. Another volley; they fall again. Another volley; yet once more the faded colors drop. There is fatality in it; so the rebels seem to think at least, as they wheel and disappear.

And then Rossean's brigade is drawn off, in splendid style, as if coming in from parade, conscious of some grand master of reviews watching their movements. So there was — the rebel General. As he saw the brigade filling back, he pushed his men forward again. Kirk's brigade advanced to meet them, coming out of the woods into an open field to do so. They were by a tremendous fire, which threw a battalion of regular in front of them (under Major Cliver I think.) into some confusion. The retire to reform, and meanwhile down drops the brigade flat on the ground. Then, as the front is clear, they spring up, charge across the open field — never mind the failing — straight on, on to the woods, under cover, with the enemy driven back by the impetuous advance. And now he rallies. Fierce musketry firing sweeps the woods. They advance thirty rods, perhaps, when the Twenty-ninth Indians gets into a marsh and falls partially to the rear. Heavier comes the leaden hail. Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth both fall back fifteen or twenty rods; they rally and advance; again they are hurried back; again they start forward, and this time they come in on the vulnerable points. The enemy flees. Colonel Waggoner's Fifteenth Indiana comes up to the support, the enemy disappear, fresh troops take their places, and for them the fight is added. I might describe similar deeds of Will and Harrison's regiments, but, ‘"from learn all."’

M'Clernand and Hulburt.

Farther to the right McClernand and Hulburt were gallantly coming on with their jaded men. The soldiers would fight — that was the great lesson of the battle. If surprised and driven off in consequence of surprise, that can hardly be wholly charged on them. Four times McClernand regained and lost again the ground to the front of his division. Similar were Hulburt's fortunes.

But I must abandon these details. Beginning at the left we have followed the wave of successes that swept us forward again, from spot to spot, over the hard lost fields of Sunday, our returns of victory the wild cheers of our successful soldiers counting the requiem of the fallen rebels, who have attached for their treason by the brave man's death. Nelson, Crittenden, McCock, Hurlbut, McClernand have borne their divisions through the f.. It lasted longer on the right, and was as rarely interesting as the chess game of a master. Let us trace it through.

Lew Wallace's movements.

In speaking of the opening of Monday's battle, I mentioned Major-General Lew Wallace's opening the ball at seven o'clock, by shelling with enfilading fires a rebel battery A few shots demonstrated to the rebels that their position was untenable. The instant Sherman came in to protect his left, Wallace advanced his infantry. The rebel battery at once limbered up and got out of the way.--The advance had withdrawn the division from Sherman, making a left half wheel!, to get back into the neighborhood of our line. They advanced some two hundred yards, which brought them to a little elevation, with a broad open stretch to the front. As the division halted on the crest of the swell, there passed before them a rare vision. Away to the front were woods. Through the edge of the limber, skirting the fields, the head of a rebel column appeared, marching past in splendid style on the double quick. Banner after banner appeared; the ‘"Bakers and Bars"’ formed a long their stretching parallel with wallace's line of battle. Regiment after regiment appeared; the life lengthened, and doubled aid t..bled; the head of the column was out of sight, and still they came. Twenty regiments were counted passing through the woods. The design was plain. The rebels had abandoned the idea of forcing their way through our left, and now the immodest attempt was to turn our right.

Batteries were now ordered up — Thompson's and Thurbar's and the whole column was shifted as it passed. The rebels rapidly threw their artillery into position and a blast cannonading began. After a time, while the fight still rested with the artillery, the rebels opened a new and destructive battery to the right, which our men to know as ‘ "Watson's Louisiana Battery,"’ from the marks on the ammunition box is they forced it from line to time to leave behind.

Batteries, With a brigade of supporting infantry, were now moved forward over open fields, Unders heavy fire, to contend against this new assailant. The batteries opened, the sharp- shooters were thrown out to the front to pick off the rebel artillerists, the brigade was ordered down on its face to protect it from the flying shell and grape for an hour and a half the contest lasted, while the body of the division was still delayed, waiting for Sherman. By ten o'clock Sherman's right, under Col. Marsh, came up. He started to move across the fields. The storm of musketry and grape was too much for him, and he fell back in good order again he started on the double and gained, the woods. The Louisiana battery was burned, Marsh's position left. It subject to fire in ..front and then fled. The other repel batteries at once did the same and Wallace's division, up in an instant, now that a master move had swept the board, pushed forward. Before them were broad fallow fields, then a woody little ravine, then cornfields then woods.

The left brigade was forward. It crossed the fallow fields, under ordinary fire, then

gained the ravine, and was rushing across the cornfields, when the same Louisiana steel rifled guns opened on them. Dashing forward they reached a little ground swell, behind which they dropped like dead men, while skirmishers were sent forward to alliance the troublesome battery. The skirmishers crawled forward till they gained a little knoll not more than seventy-five yards from the battery. Of course the battery opened on them. They replied, if not so noisy, more to the purpose. In a few minutes the battery was driven off, with artillerists killed, horses shot down, and badly crippled every way. But the affair cost us a brave man--Lieut-Col. Carber-- who could not control his enthusiasm at the conduct of the skirmishers, and in his excitement incautiously exposed himself. All this while rebel regiments were pouring up to attack the audacious brigade that was supporting the skirmishers, and fresh regiments from Wallace's division came up in time to checkmate the game.

But the battery was silenced. ‘"Forward,"’was the division order. Rushing across the cornfields under heavy fire, they now met the rebels face to face in the woods. The contest was quick, decisive. Close, sharp, continuous musketry for a few minutes, and the rebels fall back.

Here unfortunately, Sherman's right gave way. Wallace's flank was exposed. He instantly formed Colonel Wood's Seventy-sixth Ohio in a new line of battle, in right angles with the real one, and with orders to protect the flank. The Eleventh Indiana was like wise here engaged in a sharp engagement with the enemy attempting to flank, and for a time the contest waxed fierce. But Sherman soon filled the place of his braked regiments, again Wallace's division poured forward, and again the enemy gave way.

By two o'clock the division was into the woods again, and for three-quarters of a miles. It advanced under a continuous storm of shot. Then another contest or two with batteries, always met with skirmishers and sharpshooting — then, by four o'clock, two hours later than on the right, a general rebel retreat — then pursuit, recall and encampment on the old grounds of Sherman's division, in the very tens from which these regiments were driven that hapless Sunday morning.

The camps were regained; the rebels were repulsed; their attack had failed; we stood where we began; rebel cavalry were within half a mile of us; the retreating columns were within striking distance. But we had regained our camps. And so ended the battle of Prattsburg.

The killed and wounded.

I do not pretend to give more than an estimate, but I have made the estimate with some care, going to the Adjutants of diff rent regiments that had been heavy fighting as any, getting statements of their losses — sure to be very near, if not quite, a curate — and approximating thus from the loss of a dozen regiments to the probable loss of all. I have ridden over the ground, too — have seen the dead and wound dying over the field — have noted the number in the hospitals and on the boats. As the result of it all, I do not believe that our loss in killed and wounded will number over thirty-five hundred to four thousand. The question of prisoners is another matter.

Reports that certain regiments only have half the man answering roll-call it dictate nothing. The regiments are all more or less disorganized and soldiers scalloped everywhere. Many go home with the sick, many are nurses in the hospitals, many keep out of sight, seeing all they can.

The other side of the question.

We take from the Memphis Appeal a list of the Federal officers that have arrived in that city, as far as known, though the Appeal states that it is imperfect. I will be seen that Gen. Prentise has actually carried out his threat to dine in Memphis, and we presume that his desire to visit the far South will also be gratified by our very polite and indulgent officers. The list of Colonels is headed by Madison Miller, of St. Louis, for many years a prominent Black Republican politician in Missouri, and one of the confidential friends of Frank Blair. If there is one thing more than another which demonstrates the completeness of our victory, it is the large number of officers captured — We doubt not that the list will be greatly swelled by farther accounts.

Federal officers at Memphis.

The following list of officers of the Federal army, captured at the battle of Shiloh on Sunday last, has been furnished us by the officer in charge, as handed him by General Prentiss. The latter gentleman is at present enjoying the hospitalities of our city — whether under the circumstances he boasted of a year ago, he can now determine. The list is not complete Gen. P. had no communication with other detachments that have arrived:

Brig-Gen B M Prentiss.

Madison MillerColonel18th Movola.
J. L. Geddes.Colonel8th Iowa.
W. F. LynchColonel58th Ill
John C FergusonColonel8th Iowa.
Quin MortonLt Col.23d Mo.
Isaac RutshowserLt Col.58th Ill.
J V PrattLt Col.18th Mc.
Jno McCullochmajor23d Mo.
Wm Stonemajor3d Iowa.
Thes Newlanmajor58th Ill.
J G BoltAdjutant58th Ill.
Wm. McMichaelCaptainA Gen.
J. T. DulapCaptain23d Missouri
B T BoltCaptain23d Missouri
A TrumboCaptain23d Missouri
E WestCaptain23d Missouri
W N CrandalCaptain23d Missouri
R H BrownCaptain23d Missouri
S G HootsCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
P R DolmenCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
Jonss DusmapCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
G W WyckeffCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
I P MikeswellCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
H P StuitsCaptain(Suri,)18th Missouri
James P MillercCaptain18th Wiso'n
N M SeyneCaptain18th Wiso'n
G A FiskCaptain18th Wiso'n
Wm BremmerCaptain18th Wiso'n
D H SaxtonCaptain18th Wiso'n
W B BellCaptain8th Iowa
Calvin KelseyCaptain8th Iowa
John McCormickCaptain8th Iowa
F A CleavelandCaptain8th Iowa
Wm StubbsCaptain8th Iowa
P HeelanCaptain58th Illinois.
P GreggCaptain58th Illinois.
F KuthCaptain58th Illinois.
R E HaggareCaptain61st Illinois.
Martip J ManeCaptain61st Illinois.
W GallandCaptain6th Iowa.
J M HedrickCaptain15th Iowa.
K F BremenLieutenant18th Mo.
D R HudsonLieutenant18th Mo.
W H MinterLieutenant18th Mo.
F P RobinetteLieutenant18th Mo.
H W GodfreyLieutenant18th Mo.
John McEfeeLieutenant18th Mo.
Wm O SeamanLieutenant23th Mo.
T E BrawneLieutenant23th Mo.
N J CampLieutenant23th Mo.
T H HollingswornLieutenant23th Mo.
Geo W SeymonLieutenant23th Mo.
Wm SimmsLieutenant23th Mo.
T. W BrownLieutenant23th Mo.
Geo G ColbsLieutenant23th Mo.
John A FisherLieutenant23th Mo.
James BrownLieutenant23th Mo.
J S foddLieutenant23th Mo.
W McCullochLieutenant23th Mo.
T K Kels.Lieutenant23th Mo.
T A JacksonLieutenant19th Wiso'n.
Geo StokesLieutenant19th Wiso'n.
S D WoodworthLieutenant19th Wiso'n.
D W C WisonLieutenant19th Wiso'n.
Ira H FordLieutenant19th Wiso'n.
O S SoutheyLieutenant19th Wiso'n
C H FarrOrderly Seag'19th Wiso'n
H FiskLieutenant15th Iowa.
Dewey WeesoLieutenant8th Iowa.
H B CooperLieutenant8th Iowa.
J E Mos.Lieutenant58th Illinois.
A P Colins.Lieutenant12th
J b MixomLieutenant58th Illinois.
G KoheLieutenant58th Illinois.
J W GreggLieutenant58th Illinois.
John O'KeneLieutenant58th Illinois.
Julius KurthLieutenant58th Illinois.
Chas KittellLieutenant58th Illinois.
J C LonerganLieutenant58th Illinois.
John TobinLieutenant58th Illinois.
T W SmithLieutenant58th Illinois.
James CaryLieutenant58th Illinois.
A McArthurLieutenant58th Illinois.
D J O'NellLieutenant2d Iowa.
John WayneLieutenant2d Iowa.
J P KnightLieutenant2d Iowa.
J M ThriftLieutenant16th Iowa.
S R EddingtonCaptain12th Iowa.
W C EarieCaptain12th Iowa.
W W WarnerCaptain12th Iowa.
J H StibbsCaptain12th Iowa.
W R HaddockCaptain12th Iowa.
L DCaptain12th Iowa.
F M Van-DuzieCaptain12th Iowa.
M F Duncanadjutant.12th Iowa.
J B DoorQuartermt'r12th Iowa.
G H MorrieySg't Major12th Iowa.
L H MerrillLieutenant12th Iowa.
J H BorgerLieutenant12th Iowa.
H HaleLieutenant12th Iowa.
F ElsellLieutenant12th Iowa.
Rhat WilliamsLieutenant12th Iowa.
J W GiftLieutenant12th Iowa.
W A MolteLieutenant12th Iowa.
J F NicksonLieutenant12th Iowa.
D W JacksonLieutenant12th Iowa.
John J MarksLieutenant12th Iowa.
J J BrownLieutenant12th Iowa.
C C Tobinadjutant21st Missouri
Thos. RichardtonLieutenant21st Missouri
R K RandolphLieutenant12th Illinois.
M S McGrathLieutenant52d Illinois.

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