ived, of the movements and conduct of Gen. Gregg's command, with such scenes and incidents occurring in the whole of Gen. Pleasanton's command as came under my own observation, and as I have obtained from sources which I deem reliable.
Gen. Greggation, and the infantry occupying the right, moved along near the river — the object being to unite the two wings of Gen. Pleasanton's command, on either side of the railroad.
This was not effected, however, owing to the stubborn resistance of the ond United States cavalry--slight.
Lieut. Phillips, Sixth New-York--right leg amputated.
Major Robins, one of General Pleasanton's staff, had two horses shot under him.
Capt. Sawyer, of the First New-Jersey cavalry, is missing; as also Majoralry, Warrenton Junction, June 11, 1863.
You are already informed of the cavalry battle which took place between General Pleasanton's and Stuart's cavalry, at Beverly Ford, on the ninth instant, but it must certainly be of great interest to know h