n the front, and all possible energy of pursuit was had until the halt toward noon.
Pegram and Wofford were likewise engaged.
From personal experence of a neverto-be-forgotten kind, I can say that Smith's Brigade of Wharton's Division charged the same wooded hill, but was likewise repulsed.
Wofford, of Kershaw, was then sent to help make the advance continuous on our right.
But, after it camght, in which the Mississippi brigade was repulsed.
The other brigades of the division, except Wofford, coming in on our left, the enemy was forced to withdraw.
We followed up with halting and fighuld Early have drawn re-enforcements from?
The center had already been attenuated by detaching Wofford's brigade to the right.
And how could concentration or withdrawal have been effected in the openemy withdrew from the open country.
Sheltered by the woods and houses in our front, Kershaw (Wofford's Brigade) and Pegram continued a sharp skirmish, varied by attacks on both sides.
Here we r