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he time the rebels left the woods until the artillerymen were forced from their pieces. As the rebels were in mass, the execution such a shower of missiles caused can be easily imagined. The two senior officers of the battery were wounded, Lieutenant Snow mortally, he having since died. The forces that made this charge were commanded by the rebel General Mouton, who fell shot through the body with four balls. The fighting on all parts of our line was now at short-range, and to use the eld. The order came too late. Not horses enough were left alive to haul the pieces from the field. The cannoneers lay thick about the guns, and dead and wounded rebels in windrows before them. Two of the guns were dragged off by hand, and Lieutenant Snow was shot down while spiking a third. Four of the guns of this battery could not be got off, and fell into the hands of the enemy. In the mean time our right was fiercely engaged, and our centre was being pressed back, and finally the righ