he prisoners were driven towards the Junction by the cavalry.
During the night a number of prisoners were brought in, and on Monday morning 30 were sent on, their hands tied together in front with Manilla rope; among them was the lad of 17, from Maine, who plead bitterly to be left to see his brother buried, but was refused.
During the forenoon an order was issued by Gen. Johnston for every one to be removed from Sudley Church to Richmond, via the Junction.
All who were not wounded were tapany H, Seventy-first regiment. Capt. Patrick then inquired if there were any more men who had brothers or relatives among the wounded.
A general rush took place among the prisoners — they all stepping forward.
He then allowed Atwood Crosby, of Maine, to take care of his brother, who was wounded in the back, and five others: Tompkins, Company C, Seventy-first; John Hand, of Massachusetts; a young boy of the Second Rhode Island, about 17 years old; Deegan, of the Twenty-seventh, and another, a