t post of honor.
The army was about seven miles long, and we in the rear of them—baggage wagons and all. We acted as rear guard until we got to the place called Whitehall.
Then we passed the whole and it brought us in front at the battle of Everett's Mills, near Goldsboro.
There we saw the sights and saw the rebels cut down likeo'clock, then camped in a cornfield.
When we got up the ground was frozen.
Not much of any account happened that day. Tuesday, the sixteenth, we marched toward Whitehall.
Very soon we heard the guns.
We kept on until we nearly reached the battlefield, and then had orders to halt.
We saw the ambulance teams with the wounded while passing up the road, and I had one ball pass directly over me. At that place our brigade passed, and we came in at the head of the olumn and marched u toward Whitehall and went into camp about 9 o'clock, in a cornfield, as usual.
The ground was frozen, so Page and I went off to see if we could find a shelter, but could not. I