OBITUARY. CHARLES K. GRAHAM. Gen. Charles Kinnard Graham, civil en- gineer, ex-surveyor, and ex-Naval Officer of port, died from pneumonia at the Laurel House, Lakewood, N.J., yesterday morning, in the fifty-fifth year of his age. He was born in the Ninth Ward, this city, on June 3, 1824. In 1841, when only 17 years of age, he became a midshipman in the United States Navy, serving in the Gulf during the Mexican war, after which he resigned from the service. Returning to his native city, he de- voted himself to the study of civil engineering. In 1857 he was appointed constructing engineer of the Brooklyn navy Yrad, the city docks and landings being built under his supervision. In 1861, when the civil war broke out, he joined the Union Army, together with 400 other men employed in the navy yards. He sub- sequently became Colonel of the Excelsior Brigade, and through the early portion of the war was actively engaged in the Army of the Potomac. In November 1862, he received a commission as Brigadier General, and fought at the battle of Gettys- burg, where he was seriously wounded. Upon his recovery he was assigned to the command of the gunboats on the James River under com- mand of Gen. Benjamin F. Butler, and was the first to carry the national colors up the river. Gen. Graham was brevetted Major General of Volunteers March 13, 1865. He was Chief En- gineerof the Dock Department from 1873 till 1875, and Surveyor of the Port of New-York from 1978 to 1883. In 1883 he was appointed Naval Officer, which post he held until 1885, since which time he has suffered much from sickness. Some months ago he removed to Lakewood, N.J., thinking the atmosphere among the pines would benefit his health. Gen. Graham leaves no family, as he was childless and his wife died last August. His two brothers, DeWitt C. Graham of 122 Madi- son-avenue, and John Graham, who resides at the Metropolitan Hotel, both lawyers, survive him. His brother Dewitt was with him when he died and his other brother, John, and nephew, David Graham, went to Lakewood yesterday morning on hearing of the General's death. They returned last night bringing the remains with them, and taking them to the res- idence of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Gertrude Wil- kins, 37 Seventh-avenue, where they now are. Notice of funeral arrangements will be given hereafter.