sick-bed, joined his command, and, though unable to ride his horse, remained with his regiment, travelling in an ambulance until the pursuit was abandoned.
I must not fail to mention the renewed obligations under which I rest to my Adjutant, James Wilson, who, during the whole time of the battle and pursuit, was tireless in the discharge of every duty — always at his post, always brave, always reliable.
Lieut. Lanstrum, of the Fifteenth Iowa, who acted as aid, deported himself as a good andit upon themselves and their commands.
Capt. Holmes, on account of a wound received in the battle of Fort Donelson, was unable to take command of his company during the engagement.
Conspicuous for bravery were Lieuts. Parker, Duffield, Marsh, Wilson, Tisdale, Suiter, Hawill, Hall, Blake, Duckworth, Ballinger, Twombley, and McCord.
After Lieuts. Parker and Twombley, of company F, were wounded, Sergt. James Ferry took charge of the company and displayed marked efficiency and courage.