Zollicoffer's horse was secured by the rebels.
His sword is in possession of Col. Fry.
He has no other trophies save a note, taken from the pocket of Zollicoffer, by which he recognised the rebel General.
A Copy of the Note found.Gen. F. K. Zollicoffer: dear Sir:
We desire to pass over the river to-day.
We have business with Dr. Woolsey, of Bledsoe's cavalry, and the quartermaster of Col. Stanton's regiment, and others.
We are from Kentucky, and are Southern men. Yours, pleasant Miller, Alvin C. Huff, Ely F. Johns. I send you a copy of the original.
When he fell, a rebel threw down his gun, crept up to Zollicoffer, and was just in the act of taking him up to bear him from the field, when he was shot by Capt. Vaughn and instantly killed.
Col. Fry narrowly escaped death.
With only three hundred and ninety men, he kept at bay two rebel regiments for more than an hour.
One ball passed so near his left temple as to touch his hair.
Another pierced his clothes, graz