he Potomac, had passed up the Cumberland Valley, and had entered Pennsylvania.
Before beginning this campaign the Army of Northern Virginiae order to march meant the fall of the capital of the great State of Pennsylvania.
General D. N. Couch, a veteran of the Army of the Potoma.
Under various calls of the President, and of the Governor of Pennsylvania, for troops for the pending emergency, he had been able to colle the left of the Confederate army on its march into Maryland and Pennsylvania, and had inflicted great damage along the Baltimore and Ohio Raiuld have contemplated nothing more definite than the invasion of Pennsylvania by such a march that, while his right flank was for a long time irst Brigade—the Fifth Ohio and the One Hundred and Fortyseventh Pennsylvania.
Slocum, in person, did not arrive at Cemetery Hill until 6 Pne on to Round Top. In advance of these, McCandless's brigade of Pennsylvania reserves, of the Fifth Corps, and Nevin's brigade, of the Sixth