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five of his guns, the other being brought away by Captain Flagg, who compelled his prisoners to drag it off the field. Our troops captured about four hundred horses. Our loss is about 200 killed and from six to seven hundred wounded; that of the enemy cannot be less than double ours, their force having moved in large bodies and our artillery playing on them with terrible effect. Lieutenant Colonel Brand, who commanded the Confederate force at Booneville, and since acted as aid to General Price, was taken prisoner. The body of General Lyon has been embalmed for conveyance to his friends in Connection. The following additional names of officers killed have been ascertained; Captain Maron, of the First Iowa Regiment; Captain Brown, same regiment; Major Shaffer, reported, but not confirmed. Wounded Captain Gottschalk, First Iowa; Captain Swift and Captain Hatten, First Kansas; Captain Gilbert, First Infantry; Captain Cole. First Missouri; Lieutenant Brown, First Misso
News from Missouri. --We are informed that a private dispatch was received in this city on Saturday from a very reliable source in Arkansas, which states that at the recent battle near Springfield, Missouri, the Confederates lost, in killed, wounded, and prisoners, about one thousand, and the Federals lost twenty-five hundred in killed, wounded, and prisoners. General Lyon was killed. Six cannon were taken, besides a large amount of stores, wagons, &c., &c. The Federal rout was complete. Generals McCulloch and Price were in hot pursuit of the enemy, and they entertained confident hopes of capturing the whole of General Siegel's command.--Generals Hardee and Jeff. Thompson are moving to the northeast with a view of cutting off General Siegel's retreat towards St Louis.