ed off a large number on horses and in ambulances.
We captured twenty-nine prisoners — a captain, two lieutenants, and twenty-six privates.
My own loss was eleven killed, eighty-eight wounded, and thirty-four taken prisoners, making an aggregate of one hundred and thirty-three.
In horses, seventy-one killed, eighty-seven wounded, twelve captured, making an aggregate loss of horses one hundred and seventy.
Among the killed, I deeply regret to report Major Puller, of the Fifth, and Lieutenant Harris, of the Fourth.
Both gallant and highly efficient officers — a heavy loss to their regiments and country.
In conclusion, I desire especially to state that Major-General J. E. B. Stuart joined me before the fight commenced, was on the field the whole day, assisted immensely by his sagacious counsels, large experience, and by his usual daring and conspicuous example, in turning the fortunes of the day in our favor.
We share with him the anguish and deep grief felt at the loss of the