ng on us. A ball from Lieutenant Everett's battery dismounted one of the guns (a rifle piece) near Villetoe's house, by breaking the axletree.
Our skirmishers now advanced and took possession of the wagons, caissons and guns.
Lieutenant Everett sent forward two teams and hauled off one Napoleon gun and caisson, attaching, for that purpose, the limber of a six-pound gun found near by the Napoleon, for which no limber was found.
This gun has since been ascertained to be one of the guns of Lumsden's battery, captured by the enemy on the 19th, and has been returned to that battery.
Besides the two pieces above named, a six-pounder smooth-bore, and another piece, description not now known, and seven caissons captured.
The wagons contained some quartermaster's property, but were mainly loaded with ammunition for artillery and infantry.
Two of General Rosencranz's escort, and Captain Hescock, of the First Missouri Federal Light Artillery, Battery G, were captured on the side of the