Bayard was knocked entirely off his horse by a shell, which struck him in the thigh.
Leg amputated, from the effects of which he soon died.
Gen Vinton, wounded in the side, but not seriously.
Gen. Gibbons was wounded in the hand.
Gen. Kimball received a wound in the thigh.
Gen. Caldwell was wounded in two places, but not seriously.
Gen. Meagher, shot in the leg and will probably lose it.
Col. Nugent, of the 69th New York, was badly wounded in both legs.
Gen Corcoran was in the fight, but escaped unhurt.
Col. Sinclair, of Pennsylvania, was dangerously wounded.
Capt. Hendrickson, commanding the 9th N. Y. militia, was wounded seriously.
The 5th New Hampshire suffered severely.
Col Cross was wounded in the abdomen, Major Sturdivant killed, Adj't Dadd killed.
A telegram from Washington, dated the 14th says:
"Gentlemen in high public positions repeat the assertion as coming from Gen. Burnside, that men enough, and therefore desi
ach of the Confederates--Northern account of the state of things at Suffolk officer killed by Gen Corcoran — the bridges Resting on Torpedoes, &c., &c.,
Up to last night the War Department hld hear the enemy's reveille and bugle calls quite plain.
At three o'clock this morning Gen. Corcoran was proceeding to the front of his division, by order of Gen. Peck, when he was halted at a could not pass, and demanded to know who he was. The General replied by saying that he was "Gen. Corcoran, proceeding to the front by order of Gen. Peck."--The officer said he could not pass without the countersign.
Gen. Corcoran said he should, when the other said he should not; at the same time making a movement to draw his sword.
Gen. C. quickly demanded to know who he was, his regiment, rforce on the Summerton road.
A portion of our cavalry was sent out to meet him, and did so. Gen. Corcoran is on the field, and as active as the occasion demands.
It now seems evident that the enemy