Gladden--the first five not seriously.
Gen. Gladden, who commanded the right wing of Hardee's corps, lost his left arm; Gen. Cheatham received a ball in the shoulder, and Gen. Bushrod Johnson one in the side.
General Bowen was wounded in the neck, and doing well at last accounts.
Colonel Adams, of the 1st. Louisiana regulars, succeeded General Gladden in the command of the right wing, and was soon after shot, the ball striking him just above the eye and coming out behind the ear. Colonel Kitt Williams, of Memphis, and Col. Blythe, of Mississippi, formerly Consul to Havana, were killed.
Many other officers were wounded and killed, cut my knowledge of the regiments is too limited, and the confusion too great to procure reliable details.
The Mississippians, Tennesseeans, and Louisianian suffered terribly.
All the troops behaved most gallantly.
Never did men fight better; and yet many of them were raw troops fresh from their homes.
The 21st Alabama regiment took two batteries, an