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on scattered the guns (four pieces of Pegram's battery, Branch's battalion, of this city,) in every direction, and tore lifeless and limbless some of its gunners, and buried others in the earth, along with many of us supports, the poor fellows of Evans's S. C. brigade, commanded by temporary Brigadier-General Elliott, who, I regret to say, received a wound in the melee which is reported to be a mortal one. No sooner had the explosion occurred and the fragments reached the earth than Burnsised. The ground is torn as if by an earthquake, and great boulders of earth are scattered here and there, with ever and anon the mangled form of some lifeless Confederate protruded beyond. Among the brave in battle slain are the gallant Colonel Evans, 64th Georgia, and Captain Rush, commanding 22d Georgia regiment. Lieutenant-Colonel Williamson, 4th Virginia, had his arm resected, and Major Woodhouse was severely wounded.--Captain Broadbout, commanding sharpshooters, Mahone's brigade, and
on scattered the guns (four pieces of Pegram's battery, Branch's battalion, of this city,) in every direction, and tore lifeless and limbless some of its gunners, and buried others in the earth, along with many of us supports, the poor fellows of Evans's S. C. brigade, commanded by temporary Brigadier-General Elliott, who, I regret to say, received a wound in the melee which is reported to be a mortal one. No sooner had the explosion occurred and the fragments reached the earth than Burnsised. The ground is torn as if by an earthquake, and great boulders of earth are scattered here and there, with ever and anon the mangled form of some lifeless Confederate protruded beyond. Among the brave in battle slain are the gallant Colonel Evans, 64th Georgia, and Captain Rush, commanding 22d Georgia regiment. Lieutenant-Colonel Williamson, 4th Virginia, had his arm resected, and Major Woodhouse was severely wounded.--Captain Broadbout, commanding sharpshooters, Mahone's brigade, and
rks temporarily lost and taking about five hundred prisoners, including one hundred and fifty negroes, thirty five officers and Brigadier-General Bartlett, of the 1st division, 9th corps, besides two stands of colors and four pieces of artillery lost by us this morning. Over six hundred of the enemy's dead are in our trenches. Mahone's and Wright's brigades, besides prisoners captured this morning, took ten stands of colors. One lines are now identical as before the fight this morning, all the ground lost having been reclaimed. Not over one hundred lives are believed to have been lost by the blowing up of the mine.--The losses in Mahone's division are not over two hundred, killed and wounded. Among the killed are Colonel Evans, 64th Georgia; Captain Ruth, commanding 22nd Georgia; Lieutenant-Colonel Williamson, 6th Virginia, slightly wounded. The negroes fought quite well to-day, and charged, crying, "No quarter — remember Fort Pillow." All quiet to-night.