orth, of Pegram's battery, and the Twenty-second South Carolina as on the right, or south, of this battery at the time of the explosion.
My brigade, says Dr. Toland, had suffered severely—the Twenty-second South Carolina had lost its gallant Colonel Fleming, and many a brave soldier.
My regiment had lost 163 men. Two whole companies, A and C, Eighteenth South Carolina, had not a man left, who was on duty, to tell the tale.
One hundred and one of my men, including Capts. McCormich and Bridges were dead—buried in the Crater or scattered along the works—and 62 missing.
Giving the Federal loss in this engagement, Captain McCabe in his address says:
In this grand assault on Lee's lines, for which Meade had massed 65,000 troops, the enemy suffered a loss of 5,000 men, including 1,101 prisoners, among whom were two brigade commanders, whilst vast quantities of small arms and twenty-one standards fell into the hands of the victors.
The quantity of powder used in exploding<