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rd the rebels boast, on the return to Barbours-ville, that they had thrown eight or nine wounded men off the bridge into the river. When the rebel cavalry left Guyandotte, twenty-one secession women, all with their secession aprons on, paraded and cheered the victors. They captured at Guyandotte, 98 Enfield rifles and 32 horses; but themselves lost in the fight 19 horses. Of their men, they lost 11 killed, about 18 wounded, 2 of them since dead. Capt. Huddleston, Kanawha Rangers, was the captain killed and buried at Ceredo. The captain of the Rockbridge Rangers was mortally wounded, and in a dying condition on Tuesday night. On leaving Guyandotte, Col. Jenkins remarked to a reliable citizen there, We did not make much by coming; the losses are about equal! He made the same remark again in the hearing of Col. Whaley, before he escaped. Henry Clay Pate, of Kansas notoriety, was there as a captain, and it was he and his men that captured Col. Whaley.--Ironton Register.