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ar of our train and not a gun was fired in its defence. Many ordnance and medical stores, and twenty-three pieces of artillery, besides those taken by us in the morning, were captured. We lost about one thousand in killed and wounded, and about five hundred prisoners. The enemy lost some three or four thousand. They have not followed our army, being, doubtless, too much crippled. In addition to the casualties previously mentioned by us, we hear that Lieutenant-Colonel Semmes, of Humphrey's brigade, was killed, and Colonel Moody, commanding a brigade, shot in the arm. Major-General Gordon distinguished himself greatly. Indeed, he was in command of the army on the field, and executed the movements up to sun rise, when General Early crossed Cedar creek and assumed command. Brigadier-General Grimes is in command of Ranseur's division. The plan of battle was admirably conceived. We have attempted to give only facts, which we derive by comparing various accounts; and