(Note that the troops near the turn counter are the broken units removed from play).
Casualties at the end of the day amount to:
Prussians: 4 inf brigades, 3 cav brigades & 2 batteries broken.
3 inf & 3 cav shaken.
French: 2 inf brigades, 6 cav brigades, 2 batteries broken.
1 inf & 1 cav shaken.
The casualties were very light because primarily both sides seemed more concerned with not losing that winning. The Prussians had more troops on the battlefield with about 58 units to the French initially about 45. But the Prussians expected more French to be arriving either behind them or through Leipzig. As it happened only Ney arrived with just another 12 units (from the SW) taking the French to about parity, but too late to get involved. The Prussians also believed that clearing the road through Eilenburg to Torgau the Elbe fortress where they could wait for the Russians had to be their prime objective. The difference in command rating of the two armies also weighed heavy in the Prussian thinking: Previous experience at Gera made them very wary of the speed & flexibilty of the French troops & very aware of their own army's tendency to move slow & to miss opportunities.
The French had a chance of a crushing victory if they could have pushed through to the road in the morning, but the superior Prussian cavalry delayed their advance and bought time for the infantry & artillery to come up. Having missed that opportunity, & knowing more troops were coming, their decision to go on the defensive against superior numbers of cavalry & artillery was understandable.