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r destroyed by the rebels except two ambulances, and all the wagons of Colonel Dudley's Fourth brigade-train except one. George G. Kendrick, color-bearer One Hundred and Seventy-third New-York, was wounded under his colors. General Lee was hit with a spent ball, from which he suffered no inconvenience. Four ammunition-wagons belonging to the cavalry command were captured. The train would all have been saved had not a heavily-loaded wagon broken down and obstructed the road. Lieutenant Higby of the Signal corps, Acting-Aid-de-Camp to General Ransom, had his horse shot under him. Captain Dicker, General Ransom's Assistant-Adjutant-General, was killed. Captain Wasson, Inspector-General of Lucas's cavalry brigade, had his stirrup and boot struck by the same ball that killed Lieutenant-Colonel Webber, of the Seventy-seventh Illinois. Lieutenant Miller, Aid to Colonel Lucas, was wounded in the arm, and taken prisoner, Captain Payman, Chief Signal Officer of General Fran