Worried? Maybe. Is your source code filled with holes? Then yes. But quiet honesty, you should have been worried BEFORE your source code leaked.
People have this idea that they're safe because "nobody will discover my horrible security hole because they don't know how it works!". This is a bad way to think of security. MANY security holes are discovered without having access to source code. I'd even make a guess that MOST are discovered without having access to source code.
I once found a security hole where the "security" was hiding the interface in an iFrame, so you couldn't see the URL being passed around. Thankfully I caught this before it went out to the outside world. Having access to source code would not have helped find this. Finding this was a matter of "view source" in the browser.
In reality, having source code speeds things up, and makes it easier to attack, but the lack of it is far from making you secure.
Bugs aren't secrets concealed through source code. In some ways it's actually often easier to use attack tools than to read through source code for bugs, or run it through static analysis tools.
So if I were you, I'd relax, and start doing what you should have done in the first place. Analyze your code for security holes. Start using good security practices. Design it in from the get-go. If you're asking this question on a security forum (and then revealing your product just had its source leaked), I'm guessing you haven't done this. These are good ideas without having had your code leaked.
There's no magic bullets. Beware of security products that claim to protect your crummy code or expensive audits that claim to find all the holes in your software at one instant in time. Those things have their place, and might be useful in some way, but there's a hefty amount of snake oil being sold as well. To paraphrase the great journalist Hunter S. Thompson:
The IT security industry is uglier than most things. It is normally perceived as some kind of cruel and shallow money trench through the heart of the software world, a long plastic hallway where thieves and pimps run free and good men die like dogs, for no good reason
Now, Hunter was talking about TV, but I've long thought the same thing applies to IT Security.