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e battle. It is to be hoped that his wound did not prove total. From all accounts that we have received, the batt ion must have fought with desperation. The fact that so many of officers were wounded, is a proof of the as tion Our last news from General Jackson encourages us in the belief that should the enemy give him another opportunity for a fight, he will add fresh dicey to the Southern arms. The number of on a wounded in the hospitals at Staunton is about 180. Philip Williams, Esq. Rev B. F. Brooks, and other cit of Winchester, were permitted, two or three days after the fight, to come out from Winchester and bury our dead, and report that there were 83 found upon the field in all. When we consider the small number of prisoners taken by the enemy, we have a full confirmation of previous accounts that our loss was by no means so great as that of the Federal. Other persons who left Winchester after the fight that the consternation of the Yankees was inte