here--Capt. O. Jennings Wise was elected commander a short time before the war broke out, and the corps was one of the first to respond to the call of the country.
Captain Wise is reported badly wounded, and Lieutenants Fred. Carter and Charles P. Bigger, are taken prisoners, with, it is presumed, a majority of the men. The Jackson Guard, and the Light Guard, both attached to the Legion, were enlisted here after the commencement of the war; Capt. Hiram B, Dickinson of the former, and Capt. Gus. Wallace, of the latter, reported captured by the enemy, are well known citizens of Richmond.
Lieut. Miller, of the Jackson Guard, is said to be mortally wounded.
Major Hugh W. Fry, who is among the prisoners, has many friends here, who regret his misfortune, but who are proud to believe that he sustained himself gallantly in the fight, and the same remark applies to Frank Johnston, of the Blues, as brave a young man as ever shouldered a musket.
The telegraph informs us that our killed a