hrough Moulton, a small village, and camped in a woods, two miles east, on the right of the Summerville road, the rebels firing on the rear guard as it passed through town.
We now began to suspect that Roddy was not satisfied with his previous experience, and intended to try the Yankees again.
The horses were kept saddled, and we laid down ready to spring to arms at a moment's warning, but our rest was not disturbed.
As the bugles sounded reveille, before daybreak on the morning of the twenty-ninth, however, our pickets were driven in, and Roddy with his whole force, amounting (as we afterward learned) to five regiments and two battalions of cavalry, and four pieces of artillery, attacked our camp.
As the brigade marched the preceding day — the Fourth in advance, next the artillery, then the Third Ohio, and in rear the First Ohio, so that the latter regiment was attacked first; but although so little time was given, for the rebels came with a rush, the First was ready, and firing,