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s supposed to be on the way to Ripley. Our loss will number five hundred in killed and wounded, and a good many die in hospital. The fifth Iowa went into action with four hundred and eight men, and came out with a loss of two hundred and sixteen men. The Eleventh and Twenty-sixth Missouri, Forty-eighth Indiana, Fourth Minnesota, and Sixteenth and Seventeenth Iowa all had more or less men in the fight at different times, and all fought like brave men and soldiers Rosecrans, Sullivan, and Col. Sanborn stood on the field, with grape and canister whistling round their heads in every direction, apparently oblivious to danger and only anxious to watch every phase of the fight. As darkness gathered over the scene the rebel army retired into I-u-k-a, and at twelve o'clock at night commenced their retreat. At about seven o'clock A. M., their whole force was in rapid fight, pursued closely by Hamilton's division. At about twelve o'clock General Grant and staff arrived from Burnsville, a