THE DEATH OF COL. HUSTEN. From the following dispatch to Sheriff LYNCH, we learn of the death of Col. HUSTEN, formerly of the Second regiment N.Y.S.M., and recently appointed Colonel of the Eighty-second regiment New-York Volunteers: Baltimore, July 5, 1863, Sheriff James Lynch, New-York: Col. JAMES HUSTEN of the Eighty-second New-York Volunteers, late of the Second New-York State Mili- tia, was killed yesterday in battle. The body will be forwarded. (Signed,) E.L. SPROUT, A.Q.M., Gettysburgh. Col. JAMES HUSTEN, long known as an officer of the New-York State Militia, left this City with his regiment, May 1, 1861, as Captain of Company E; was promoted Lieutenant-Colonel, in which capacity he commanded the regiment at the battles of Fredericksburgh and Chancellorsville, and has since been commissioned by Gov. Seymour as Colonel. His energy and zeal in encouraging his regiment to stand firm against repeated the attacks of EWELL's corps, exposed him to the sharpshooters of the ene- my, and he fell pierced by three shots at the head of his columns, while giving his commands. His noble regiment did not long survive him. It is reported that of three hundred and sixty-five rank and file, but three officers and fifty-seven men re- main of the Second New-York Militia, (Eighty- second New-York Volunteers,) "the oldest Militia regiment in the State, and the first to volunteer for the war." His bereaved widow and his numerous friends in this City, have the sympathy of the community in their irreparable loss. His remains are expected to arrive this week.