ry and a part of the command was sent to the right, while the section of Freeman's Battery and another part of the command went to the left.
We on the right were apparently near enough to have reached their camp with our shells, and I was asked what I could do, but the elevation was too great for field pieces.
Early the next morning we were ordered to move rapidly around the mountain to the left, where we heard heavy firing.
It seems that Gen. Forrest had attacked them on the mountain at Day's gap with a part of his command and with the section of Freeman's Battery, and had been repulsed with the loss of Freeman's guns and a number of men. I think his brother, Bill Forrest, was either killed or severely wounded there.
When we arrived the command immediately moved forward up the mountain, and on reaching the top our line was formed, and we moved forward.
We soon came to the line of the Yankees, who gave us a heavy volley and retreated.
That's h—l, to let them all get away, I he