tt, S. H. Smith, F. M. Duncan, E. Bishop, W. N. Conant, S. F. Mayo, W. F. Meadous.
Decale light Infantry.
Wounded Seriously.--W. Y. Brown, W. Herring, W. R. Northam, W. W. Brennin.
Slightly Wounded.--James Richardson, F. N. Nash, W. W. Nash, Thomas Arwood, D. P. Chandler.
Badly Wounded.--Captain A. T. Burke.
Slightly Wounded.--F. F. Duke, E Coleman.
Thomas McDonald, S. Seter, L. E. Dole, John Harris, David Harris, T. B. Harper.
Killed.--Lieut. E. F. Glove and A. J. Millian.
Seriously Wounded.--T. T. Brown, T. J. Brimer, J. N. Fanner, Lieut. J. W. Honston, F. S. Jackson, T. S. Mitchell, D. H. Philpot, J. Pittman, and C. L. Sugart.
Mortally Wounded.--F. M. Bartow.
Slightly Wounded.--O. C. Britton, G. W. Featherstone, and W. E. Pollard.
Killed.--Thomas Kirk, James Paddon, and B. Smith.
Seriously Wounded.--Captain T. E. King, Lieu
Petersburg and the railroad until the arrival of General Beauregard with his forces from North Carolina, but in repulsing them and inflicting a severe loss upon them.--General Pickett added greatly to the renown he had already won at Gettysburg and other hotly contested fields by his success on this occasion.
Had he been less firm, less determined, or less skillful, it seems certain that Petersburg would have been lost.
General Beauregard said Petersburg ought to raise a monument to Colonel David Harris.--There is no doubt that he deserved one at her hands, as did General Beauregard himself.
But it may be doubted whether General Pickett's claims to her gratitude are not even greater than those of either of these two great officers.
The arrival of General Beauregard with heavy reinforcements quieted the public mind, which was greatly excited.
An attempt to flank Drewry's Bluff brought on a battle, in which the enemy were signally defeated.
When Grant found it impossible to ente