bably more than double this number.
There went into our works three white divisions, the First (Ledlie's), the Second (Potter's), and the Third (Wilcox's), of the Ninth (Burnside) corps, about four regiments excepted, and after these the colored de's division was to go in first; the whole of that division went into the Crater, or lines immediately adjoining.
Genera Potter's division was to go in next, but to go in on the right of the other.
I did not see them and I do not know how many of September, 1864, will give us some light upon this point:
Brigadier-General S. G. Griffin, who commanded a brigade of Potter's division, on the stand:
Ques.—Did your command go beyond the Crater?
Ques.—About how far?
Acrowd in the covered way, and in putting some of them in position in the second line; some were in the first.
I left General Potter in the covered way.
I would like to give more extracts from the sworn and other statements of our adversaries as <
Covers were laid for one hundred and sixty guests, among whom were General Daniel E. Sickles, General E. P. Alexander, Colonel Charles T. O'Ferrall, Colonel Charles O'B. Cowardin, M. Glennan, Hon. Benton McMillan, Hon. Eugene S. Ives, Hosea B. Perkins, Hon. Ashbel P. Fitch, Colonel Charles Marshall, General FitzJohn Porter, General William C. Oates, Colonel John A. Cockrill, Major George W. McLean, Hon. John S. Wise, Hon. C. S. Baker, Colonel William Lamb, General P. M. B. Young, Bishop Potter, Rev. Dr. W. W. Page.
Colonel Dickinson made the opening address, and the following toasts were responded to: The Memory of Lee, Colonel Charles Marshall, of Baltimore; Let Us Have Peace, General Daniel E. Sickles; The Confederate Veteran, General William C. Oates, of Alabama; Our Country, the United States, Colonel Charles T. O'Ferrall, of Winchester, Va.; The Soldier-Journalist of ‘61-‘65, Colonel John A. Cockrill; Our Old Home, the South, Hon. Benton McMillan, of N