er, with a fuse in it — we are not apprised of the damage it done.
Our muster-rolls were ordered to be made out to-day; n<*> loss.
July 1.--This day is long to be remembered, The firing in the morning was light.
Our regi ment went into the ditches at twelve o'clock; about three o'clock the mine which had been prepared by the enemy under our works was fired; great was the explosion.
Lieutenants Crenshaw and Roseberry were buried alive, to gether with several others.
Lieutenant Burr, Geo. Ferrell, Ed. Eaton, and Dunlap of our company wounded.
Lieutenant Brather of company B lost his leg. Day very warm.
The enemy made no attempt to charge.
July 2.--Firing moderate.
The troops are becoming very much disheartened.
All seem to be of the opinion that we will be compelled to surrender.
July 3.--This evening about three o'clock, our, authorities sent out a flag of truce, to make arrangements to surrender the place.
The firing ceased-every thing as still as death.
We all knew