nd not to me.
This night he slept well, and was free from pain.
A message was received from General Lee the next morning directing me to remove the General to Guinea's station as soon as his condition would justify it, as there was some danger of capture by the Federals, who were threatening to cross at Ely's Ford.
In the meamy duties with the corps as medical director were turned over to the surgeon next in rank.
General Jackson had previously declined to permit me to go with him to Guinea's, because complaints had been so frequently made of general officers, when wounded, carrying off with them the surgeons belonging to their commands.
When informcommanding-general he said,General Lee has always been very kind to me, and I thank him.
Very early Tuesday morning he was placed in an ambulance and started for Guinea's station, and about 8 o'clock that evening he arrived at the Chandler house, where he remained till he died.
Captain Hotchkiss, with a party of engineers, was s