spital of the evening before, and our camp.
The next time the enemy moved up to attack Rosser, it was a heavy column, and their whole line started.
They soon overpowered Payne and White, of Rosser's brigade.
We could now hear the yell of the column on our left and rear, and on my right we could hear Lomax's guns receding.
I saw we had no possible chance now but to move out, and that, at a run, my left had given away, and it was only by a quick run that we escaped capture.
Lieutenant-Colonel Cary Breckenridge had the best opportunity, being on the extreme right—held his regiment in hand, covered by the Sharpshooters of the Second, and when they arrived in some timber, half a mile in the rear, he formed his regiment, and upon which the brigade was soon formed.
Captain Lamb of the Third.
Hobson of the Fourth, Captain James Breckenridge of the Second, kept his Sharpshooters well out, and Captain Litchfield of the First, were all active with their Sharpshooters, and conspicuous in th