ed eighty bodies.
After being reminded that every kindness possible should be exhibited to the prisoners, one of the General's Aids procured some brandy from a flask he carried, and politely tendered a portion to the officer, who received the favor gladly, and no doubt derived much benefit from the exhilarating draught, which, under such circumstances, must have been particularly agreeable.
Later in the afternoon, and after visiting every locality of interest, such as the spots where Gen Bartow and other brave officers fell, Gen. Evans invited us all to dine at his headquarters.
A very substantial repast was prepared, with copious accessories in the shape of good liquor, to which there can be no harm in saying we all did ample justice.
For my part, I trust it will not be the last time that I shall enjoy the gallant General's hospitality.
Here I was introduced by General Beauregard to a wounded officer, Lieut. Cary, (the great grand son of Jefferson,) whose life being threatene