ome time with a loss to the Sixth Corps, principally Getty's division, of 260 killed and wounded. In the meanti. The infantry followed — Wright's corps first, with Getty leading, and Emory next.
Between two and three mile parade.
General Merritt informed Colonel Warner of Getty's division, near which the cavalry passed, and whichosition and fight, and Warner promised to notify General Getty, and no doubt did so, for that division of the She west of it, and a little later came up in rear of Getty's division of the Sixth Corps.
When I arrived, thisrecognition. . . . I then turned back to the rear of Getty's division, and as I came behind it a line of regimewithstood the panic, had formed behind the troops of Getty.
The line with the colors was largely composed of o the little narrow valley, or depression, in rear of Getty's line, and, dismounting on the opposite crest, estaouble-quick to the front, while I turned back toward Getty's line to point out where these returning troops sho