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killed, 4,529 wounded, and 330 missing: total, 5,616; The returns of the corps commanders add up as follows: Hooker's960 Sherman's1,989 Thomas's3,955 Total6,804 And even this makes the loss in Granger's corps (included with Thomas) but 2,391; whereas, Granger makes it about 2,700. It is probable that our entire loss here was at least 7,000. Among our killed were Cols. Putnam, 93d Ill., O'Meara, 90th Ill., and Torrence, 80th Iowa; among our wounded, Cols. Baum, 56th Ill., Wangeline, 12th Mo., Wiley, 41st Ohio, and Berry, 5th Ky. and adds: We captured 6.142 prisoners, of whom 239 were commissioned officers; 40 pieces of artillery, 69 artillery carriages and caissons, and 7,000 stand of small arms. Bragg's loss in killed and wounded was comparatively light — his men fighting mainly behind breastworks, in rifle-pits, or on the crests of high ridges, where they suffered little, and getting rapidly out of the way of danger when it came too near them. Probably 3,0
gade,3714581263 General Jeff C. Davis has sent in no report of casualties in his division, but his loss was small. Among the killed were some of our most valuable officers — Colonels Putnam of the Ninety-third Illinois, O'Meara of the Ninetieth Illinois, Torrence of the Thirtieth Iowa, Lieutenant-Colonel Taft of the Eleventh corps, and Major Bushnell of the Thirteenth Illinois volunteers. Among the wounded are Generals Giles A. Smith, J. M. Corse, and Matthews; Colonel Baum; Colonel Wangeline, Twelfth Missouri volunteers; Lieutenant-Colonel Patridge, Thirteenth Illinois volunteers; Major P. J. Welch, Fifty-sixth Illinois volunteers; and Major M. Allen, Tenth Iowa volunteers. Among the missing is Lieutenant-Colonel Archer, Seventeenth Iowa. My report is already so long, that I must for-bear mentioning acts of individual merit. These will be recorded in the reports of division commanders, which I will cheerfully indorse, but I must say that it is but justice that colon