ound very thick.
I inquired who commanded at that point, and a Colonel Garland stepped up and said that he commanded that brigade.
I orderems in like manner, and to await further orders.
I inquired of Colonel Garland who commanded in chief, and he said that General Churchill did in the ditch; they were brought in, and we rode together to where Garland was standing, and Churchill spoke to him in an angry tone, Why did you display the white flag!
Garland replied, I received orders to do so from one of your staff.
Churchill denied giving such an order, andrisoners and stores as I had begun.
I returned to the position of Garland's brigade and gave the necessary orders for marching all the prisoemed to be a good deal of feeling among the rebel officers against Garland, who asked leave to stay with me that night, to which I of course pot with some coffee and scraps of hard bread out of his nose-bag; Garland and I made some coffee, ate our bread together, and talked politic