ed himself to the preparation of a repast,—mayhap his last.
From about the centre of the famous Horse-Shoe occupied by Meade's forces, immediately to left the of the cemetery a knoll projected a little from the general direction of the Union linealls and bursting shells, which screeched down the path he was compelled to take, coolly walked down the slope toward General Meade's Headquarters and stooped over the spring.
A round shot struck the ground between his feet, but did not harm him an on the artillery along the top of the ridge, thus throwing most of their shells into these lines.
The headquarters of Gen. Meade, which were directly in the rear of the location of the Nineteenth, were shelled so severely that they were removed to me, not a musket had been fired at the enemy.
About this time a company of the First Minnesota regiment came up from Gen. Meade's headquarters, where it had been on duty.
When this company reached the left of the position of the Nineteenth Mass