be moved, and, with their wounds dressed, were on their way to Richmond.
He acknowledges valuable assistance from the Richmond committee.
The members of my staff, Major Morgan, assistant adjutant-general; Captain Wingall, assistant adjutant and inspector-general; Captain Hill, aid-de-camp; Major Palmer, First Virginia regiment, Captain Adams, signal officer, and Captain Gordon, volunteer aid-de-camp, (whose horse was killed,) were active and zealous in the discharge of their duties.
Captain Howard, my engineer officer, was particularly efficient in strengthening my lines.
Captain Stanard, ordnance officer, made efficient arrangements for the supply of ammunition, and fought with his guns.
Captain Braxton, though sick, appeared on the field.
Sergeant Tucker, chief of couriers, was, as usual, always by my side, active and fearless.
The loss in the light division is:
Officers — killed, sixteen; wounded, one hundred and nineteen.
Enlisted men — killed, two hundred and fiftee