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t great numbers wounded, killed, and prisoners, but nobody seemed to know anything about it. It is quite probable, however, that one-third or more of the troops engaged were killed, wounded, and captured. A number escaped to this side of the Kentucky river, but it is impossible to say how many. The reports that the enemy were 25,000 strong are not justified by officers who were at Lexington. Several who arrived in this city last night state that Gen. Kirby Smith's column does not exceed t. A detachment of the latter were reported at Midway yesterday evening, but the rumor was not confirmed. Meantime Major-General Wright had arrived at Lexington, and was preparing to meet the enemy. Troops had been thrown forward to the Kentucky river and reinforcements were ordered from Ohio and Indiana. It is probable the enemy will not now attempt to force their way across the river, but they are likely to do so as soon as they are reinforced. We add that it was stated that the tr