On the right of General Sedgwick's line, nearest the river, were three regiments of General Shaler's brigade — the Sixty-fifth New York Chasseurs, One Hundred and Twenty-second New York, and Sixty-seventh Pennsylvania; General Seymour's brigade, of Ricketts' division, connected on the left.
Next came General Neill's brigade, composed of the Forty-third, Forty-ninth, and Seventy-seventh New York, the Seventh Maine, and the Sixty-first Pennsylvania volunteers.
Next came Upton's and Russell's brigades of the First divison; and last the Second brigade, of the Third division, commanded by Colonel Smith.
A second and third line of battle, supporting the centre, was formed of the New Jersey brigade and the Fourth New York heavy artillery.
The other brigades, of Ricketts' and Getty's division, were still detached, and acting with the Fifth and Second corps.
General Warren's command was still reduced to the two divisions of Crawford and Griffin and a brigade of Robinson's, Gene