f the war. Out of 15,000 of all arms, the Confederate loss was 3,396—510 killed, 2,635 wounded and 251 missing. The total Federal casualties were 4,241—845 killed, 2,851 wounded and 515 missing. General Halleck states that General Buell had at Louisville 100,000 men; but the latter in his report gives his whole force which left Louisville as 58,000, including cavalry and artillery, his three corps being about equal in number, say 18,000 each.
The Confederates lost no general officers, but GeneLouisville as 58,000, including cavalry and artillery, his three corps being about equal in number, say 18,000 each.
The Confederates lost no general officers, but Generals P. R. Cleburne, S. A. M. Wood and John C. Brown, commanding brigades, were wounded.
One of the most remarkable features of the battle is that General Buell in his report says he did not know that a battle was being fought until 4:30 o'clock, over two hours after it began.
General Buell's statement in review of the evidence before the Military Commission.
Rebellion Records, Vol.
XVI, Part x, page 51. General McCook's testimony, Ib., page 90.
About midnight the Confederate army was