The strength of the enemy opposed to us has not been satisfactorily ascertained.
The prisoners assert that Longstreet's division and part of Huger's were in the field.
It is probable, as we know that Longstreet's and Huger's divisions, supported by Hill's corps, hold that line.
We lost no prominent field-officers, but many line-officers were wounded — several killed.
Two of Hooker's aids had horses killed under them, and Lieut. Whiting, aid to Gen. Robinson, lost an arm. Colonel Morrison, a volunteer aid, was also wounded.
The most painful misfortune of the day was the mortal wounding of Lieut. Bullock, of the Seventh Massachusetts, who was struck in the back by a fragment of one of our own shells, while he was leading his company to support the battery.
Massachusetts again suffered heavily.
The First regiment lost ten killed and one hundred and nineteen wounded; the Seventh, two killed, fourteen wounded; the Eleventh and Sixteenth suffered somewhat, and the Nineteen