ac: 1734 killed, 8062 wounded, and 6053 captured or missing == 15,849.
The present for duty equipped, or effective force of this army (exclusive of Dix's command at and about Fort Monroe), on June 20th, 186（2, was 1511 engineers, 6513 cavalry, 6446 artillery, and 90,975 infantry, in all 105,445.
See Official Records, XI., Pt. II., p. 238.
The Confederate forces. Army of Northern Virginia, General Robert E. Lee.
Jackson's command, Maj.-Gen. T. J. Jackson.
Cavalry: 2d Va., Col. Thomas T. Munford.
Whiting's division, Brig.-Gen. William H. C. Whiting.
Staff loss: I, 1; w, 1 == 2.
First Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John B. Hood: 18th Ga., Lieut.-Col. S. Z. Ruff; 1st Tex., Col. A. T; Rainey (w); 4th Tex., Col. John Marshall (k), Capt. W. P. Townsend; 5th Tex., Col. J. B. Robertson; Hampton (S. C.) Legion, Lieut.-Col. M. W. Gary.
Brigade loss: kc, 92; w, 526; m, 5 == 623. Third Brigade, Col. E. McIver Law : 4th Ala., Lieut.-Col. 0. K. McLemore (w), Capt. L. H. Scruggs; 2d Miss., C
stream called White Oak, and a large uncultivated field on the other side.
In this field could be seen a battery of artillery, supported by a brigade of infantry — artillerists and infantry lying down and apparently asleep.
Under cover of Thomas T. Munford's 2d Virginia cavalry, thirty-one field-pieces were placed upon the bluff, and were ordered to open fire as soon as the cavalry mask was removed.
The battery fired its loaded guns in reply, and then galloped off, followed by its infantry supports and the long lines of infantry farther back in the field.
Munford crossed his regiment over the ford, and Jackson and myself went with him to see what had become of the enemy.
We soon found out. The battery had taken up a position behind a point of woods, where it was perfectly sheltered from our guns, but could play upon the broken bridge and ford, and upon every part of the uncultivated field.
It opened with grape and canister upon us, and we retired rapidly.
Fast riding in the wr
y an army, Jackson's corps stood on the same side of the river with the entire Federal army.
After crossing, Colonel Thomas T. Munford's 2d Virginia Cavalry picketed the roads leading in the direction of the enemy, whose whole force, now confrontwas employed and managed by Stuart and his accomplished officers.
Late in the afternoon Ewell's division, preceded by Munford's cavalry, reached the Orange and Alexandria Railroad at Bristoe Station, the other two divisions being halted for the night a little short of that point.
Munford, with his cavalry, dashed upon the station, dispersed a party of the same arm, and had a sharp skirmish with a company of infantry who took shelter in the houses; but he failed to stop a train which sped rery of his heaviest blows.
On one flank, Fitz Lee was as near to Alexandria as to Manassas Junction; and, on the other, Munford and Rosser were in advance of Bristoe.
Jackson was resting — as a man full of life and vigor, ready to start into actio