be embodied at once, the governor to appoint the field officers.
This last was Gregg's First regiment, which was organized in January, 1861 , and on duty on Sullivaand Morris islands by the 1st of February following.
The governor appointed Maxcy Gregg, of Columbia, colonel; Col. A. H. Gladden, who had been an officer of the Pa regiments of Cols. John Cunningham, Seventeenth South Carolina militia, and Maxcy Gregg, Johnson Hagood and J. B. Kershaw, of the South Carolina volunteers.
The areded by General Bonham, then a Confederate brigadier, with the regiments of Colonels Gregg, Kershaw, Bacon, Cash, Jenkins and Sloan—First, Second, Seventh, Eighth, Fi into six brigades, the First commanded by Bonham, composed of the regiments of Gregg, Kershaw, Bacon and Cash.
Sloan's regiment was assigned to the Sixth brigade, Bonham's brigade; the Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Ninth, General Jones' brigade.
Gregg's First regiment was at Norfolk, and Hampton's legion was not brigaded.
s corps; in Jackson's corps, the brigade of Maxcy Gregg and McIntosh's battery; and with the cavalrnow to do with the part taken by Kershaw's and Gregg's South Carolina brigades in its capture.
Kershaw was with McLaws and Gregg with A. P. Hill.
To Kershaw, commanding his own and Barksdale's brithe Eighth, 6 killed, 28 wounded, total 34.
Gregg's South Carolina brigade marched with Jack.
solivar heights, by noon of the 13th.
Next day Gregg was sent to Jackson's right (with Branch's brind kept up his defense until he saw his doom.
Gregg had not lost a man, and remaining with A. P. Hthe bloodiest struggle of the war was over.
Gregg's casualties were 163 killed and wounded, of wmy division in two lines—in the first, Pender, Gregg and Thomas, under Gregg; in the second, Lane, Gregg; in the second, Lane, Archer and Brockenbrough, under Archer.
The enemy had lined the opposite hills with some 70 piecesthe artillery fire.
In the other regiments of Gregg's brigade, 8 were wounded, including Lieut. D.