WINCHESTER, March 30.
The following wounded died yesterday and to-day, and were buried:
Michael Martin, 67th O.; Geo Gardiner, 14th Ind.; Jacob Wolf, 67th O.; unknown, 29th O.; Wm. Whitney, 13th Ind.; Isaac Jackson, 27th O., died of fever; A. L. Brown, 8th O.; one unknown; another unknown, clothes marked T. A. W.; Wallace Colburn, 7th O.; and E. K. Bruce, 7th O., his body has been delivered to friends.
Previous to the foregoing, our loss stood as follows: Killed and died of wounds, 103; wounded 441; missing, 24.
Only a few of the reports of the detailed regiments have yet been received, owing to the distance and scattered positions of the regiments. Three or four days will elapse before the full list of names can be received.
The wounded are now contained in two hospitals, and are under the immediate charge of Dr. H. Bryant.
About 230 sick and wounded prisoners have been sent to Frederick. Sixty wounded rebel soldiers have been taken from the hospital and placed in the houses of their friends, on their parole to report on their recovery, to the nearest commanding officer.
Our wounded are reported as generally doing well. They number here, about three hundred.
The statement in the newspaper that Major Perkins in the staff of Maj. [Gen.] Banks was instrumental in planning the battle is contradicted, although his presence and advice were of great service to Col. Kimball, who commands the field under directions from Gen. Shields.
Medical Director King, of the medical corps, and Surgeon Jackson of the 29th Pa., who were present as volunteers, rendered efficient aid in clearing the field of the wounded. G. Arnheim of the Zuaves Afrique, acted as aid to Col. Baum, chief of Shield’s artillery, and was severely wounded in the leg.
– Published in The Davenport Daily Gazette, Davenport, Iowa, Tuesday Morning, April 1, 1862, p. 1