e calm, and his eyes partially open.
His body was sought by a cousin, who was a surgeon in the confederate army. Dr. Walter Coles said the parents of Capt. Coles resided in Spruce street, Philadelphia.
Capt. Coles was twenty-three years old in December. Lieut. Col. Frank Anderson succeeded, much to the vexation of our troops, in escaping to the mainland.
The bodies of several privates were found in the field — work.
The casualties in the rebel forces do not much exceed forty in killed and condition.
The master's mate on the Hetzel was killed by a shell.
One man was killed on the Morse, whose name I did not learn.
The killed and wounded on the fleet do not exceed twenty.
A post report for the month of December, made by Major Hill, in command of Pork Point battery, was found signed by Major Hill, in which he returns three officers absent, captured at Hatteras by the enemy since August twenty-eighth, 1861.
These are Capt. L. S. Johnson, Lieuts. J. T. L
to plant the American flag on one of the captured forts on the sea-shore.
Yours respectfully, Edw. Ferrero, Col. Fifty-first Regiment N. Y.V.
Colonel Lee's report.
headquarters Twenty-Seventh Regt. Mass, Vols., Roanoke Island, February 12, 1862. To His Excellency John A. Andrew:
dear sir: I am very sorry to be obliged to report the death of Capt, Hubbard of company I, which occurred this morning.
I would recommend to fill the vacancy, First Lieut. Edward K. Wilcox; for First Ll be proud of the troops she has sent into the field.
Very respectfully, your obedient servant, Col. H. C. Lee, Commanding Twenty-seventh Regiment.
Colonel Kurtz's report.
headquarters Twenty-Third Massachusetts, Roanoke Island, February 12, 1862.
my dear General: You undoubtedly have already read the account of our trip down from Annapolis, our arrival at that worst of all places to get into — Hatteras Inlet — and now you will get an account of our passage up Pamlico Sound, in a