heir march by my guns.
They were between us and our wagon and ammunition trains, and I advised that the division be faced about, and cut our way through and save the trains.
I never heard anything from any of my couriers.
Just here I met a Captain Hubbard, a gallant fellow; I forget his command.
We agreed to close on each other and attack at once.
We advanced and opened fire, and, although I saw his colors fall several times, so intent was he upon his move that he continued his march by the flank.
I determined to stop him and did so, but I found to my sorrow I had stopped a monster.
Hubbard and myself were being enveloped, so I undoubled my ranks so as to present as long a front as possible, and, expecting every moment the whole of Pickett's Division to my relief.
Getting out of a hot place.
As the enemy advanced I continued my fire, but began to march backwards.
The pines were so thick I had to dismount, but kept my face to the enemy, watching his movements, when sudd