many valuable officers and men. Captains Owens, Harper, and Stuckie were wounded — the first two, I fear, very seriously.
Lieutenant Davis died gallantly on the field; and Lieutenants Watson and Miller were wounded, besides many others killed and wounded, a list of whom is enclosed.
Seven captains went into the fight; six were wounded, leaving only one for duty.
In the combat of Monday night, we took about twenty prisoners, the names and regiments of some of whom are remembered: Harrison Patrick, Twelfth Pennsylvania reserves, company B; Frederick Harvey, Fortieth New York, company H; Captain Reid, Twentieth Indiana regiment, company K, and fifteen or sixteen others, mostly of the Twentieth Indiana regiment.
Having no place to keep these prisoners, they were turned over, by my direction, to a mounted escort in charge of prisoners.
As we were going into the charge, General Pryor (in rear of whose brigade we passed) presented to General Gregg a battle-flag, bearing upon its f