28 JULY 1855, Page 10

The latest news from the Crimea is in the form

of a telegraphic despatch from General Pelissier, published yesterday in the Moniteur.

"Crimea, July 25, 3 a. m.—After brisk artillery fire, the Russians made a sortie about midnight on the left of the Little Regan. As we are now quite close to them it took the enemy only an instant to reach our gabion- nades. They were vigorously received by the Chasseurs-a-pied of the Im-

perial Guard, and by some companies of the 10th Regiment of Infantry of the line.

"The Russians beat a hasty retreat, abandoning some wounded, and eight killed, between our ambuscades and the fosse of the place. A very dark night enabled them to carry off the others. This affair does honour to Lieu- tenant-Colonel De Taxis, of the Infantry, and to Captain Lecocq, of the En- gineers. General BieS011 was on duty in the trenches."

The Paris correspondent of the Times forwards us "a rumour of the day," that a bold and desperate attempt will be made by a hundred ves- sels of every kind, with 40,000 men, to force a way into the great har- bour of Sebastopol, and land in the midst of the place, while a simul- taneous attack on land will be made, and that its success is hardly doubted. [?] General Mouravieff reports his operations down to the 25th June. On the 18th, by a flank march ho passed Kars, receiving no interruption from the garrison, and took up a position on the Erzeroum road at Mou- garadjik, shutting up the garrison of Kars and ravaging the country, in which he was hindered very much by the rain.

From Dantzic we hear that "Captain Vansittart, with the Magicienne, Arrogant, and Ruby, attacked and silenced a fort at Friederickshamm on the 20th. Three men were wounded."

The Vienna telegraph reports that "simultaneous accounts from Brody and Warsaw state that the prohibition to export corn has been taken off by the Russian Government. The Russo-Austrian frontier is again free."'