Obituary. THE LATE COL. WINSLOW. The funeral of the late CLEVELAND WINSLOW, Colonel of the Duryee Zouaves, took place at Trin- ity Church, on Sunday morning. Rev. Drs. DIX and WESTONofficiated on the occasion. Owing to th lateness of the hour when the remains arrived on Saturday, it was impossible to make arrangements for a military escort, or to call together the Seventy- first Regiment, of this City, with which Col. WINS- LOW was formerly connected. Col. WINSLOW was born in Medford, Mass., and had attained his 29th year at the time of his death. He was the eldest son of the lamented Rev. Dr. GORDEN WINSLOW, and a nephew of Rev. HUBBARD WINSLOW, D.D., of this City. The now famous Capt. WINSLOW is a connection of the family. Col. WINSLOW had been engaged in business in this City when the rebellion broke out. He at once made ready to go with his regiment, when Gen. DURYEE proposed to him to raise a company of men. He did so, and was with the Duryee Zouaves during their two-years' cam- paign. On the Peninsula he frequently commanded the regiment, and after the battle of Antietam was unanimously appointed Colonel, for his brave con- duct and distinguished services. He returned with his regiment more than a year ago, and at once pre- pared to raise another regiment. He had been in all the battles of the past year up to the battles near Me- chanicsville, on the 2d of June, where he was wound- ed. He died at Alexandria, from its effects, on Thursday last. As a soldier Col. WINSLOW was noted for his true soldier-like bearing, bravery but not rashness, skill in disciplining his regiment, and especially on the field of battle. Such was the efficiency and fine appear- ance of the Zouaves that they were always ranked among the model regiments of the army. The highest praise has been accorded its Colonel by Gens. WAR- REN, McCLELLAN, and other prominent commanders. As a man Col. WINSLOW was marked by every noble and true trait which makes the gentleman-soldier. Possessing elegant accomplishments, refined man- ners, a well-balanced mind, and fine abilities of an executive and discriminating order, an amiable dis- position, affectionate and generous traits, he moved among his friends and the world, beloved, respected, admired. His personal appearance was strikingly handsome and attractive. His death adds another sorrow to his afflicted mother, whose honored husband so lately lost his life while on his mission of mercy to the army. The dying Colonel breathed a wish to live, that he might see the war triumphantly closed, and then he could die content. He died in the full assurance of hope, and in the communion of the Episcopal Church.
Maintained by Sue Greenhagen.