ammunition and in crippled condition generally, had been ordered to make for Lynchburg.
I came upon Colonel P——, General Lee's inspector-general, placing a few inf who was but a boy at the time, though an artillerist.
The train got off for Lynchburg safely, not half an hour too soon.
We rode back in the direction of the courthouse to the Lynchburg road, where we found some of the artillery going into bivouac, as it was about sunset.
Some of our party were for going on to Lynchburg thLynchburg that night, or at least moving on and getting ahead of the artillery, but Dr. Field, Dr. Smith and I, with my faithful Burkhardt, concluded we would lie down and sleephad not unsaddled or tied his fine animal was fast flying up the road towards Lynchburg, whilst coming down the road, which we had just traversed from the depot, wasnder?
How long is he going to keep up this foolishness?
If he falls back to Lynchburg, or the mountains, does he not know that he cannot escape?
I replied that I