ons, more ambulances — how many is not known.
The wagons include the headquarter and private wagons of Gen. Wilson, and also of Gen. McIntosh, one of his brigade commanders.
Our captures also include a number of prisoners, probably one hundred more, and a number of small arms.
The enemy's loss, as we know, is very great, for we have at least three hundred of their well, and one hundred and twenty of their wounded as prisoners, besides the booty.
Among the prisoners just brought in is Col Cook, of the 26th N Y, and another Colonel, whose name I do not know.
Our losses have been marvelously small — next, indeed, to nothing.
We have taken not less than six hundred good serviceable horses among our captures.
Thus endeth Wilson's raid, and his contempt for our cavalry has doubtless heightened his respect for Mahone's infantry.
Yesterday evening, about 5 o'clock, a fight occurred near battery five, on the City Point road, on Hare's farm.
The enemy made two feeble assaults on Co