called Phillips Legion, which was in front of New Baltimore on Sunday, and had the skirmish with a portion of the Eighth Pennsylvania Cavalry, which is now attached to General Hancock's command. My troops were yesterday in White Plains without finding any trace of the enemy. In accordance with your orders, I shall now scout the whole country from Bull Run Mountain toward Fairfax Court-House, and have ordered the rest of my command and my train to return to Fairfax, where I shall report personally to you. Respectfully,
HEADQUARTERS CAVALRY CORPS, Aldie, June 23, 1863.
Brigadier-General GREGG, Commanding Second Cavalry Division: GENERAL: I am directed by the commanding general to say that inasmuch as your division is now the largest, you will detail one regiment to report to Major-General Slocum at Leesburg to-morrow, at as early an hour as practicable. Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
A. J. ALEXANDER,
HEADQUARTERS SECOND CORPS, June 23, 1863-8. 30 p. m.
Assistant Adjutant-General, Army of the Potomac:
GENERAL: There are ten day's rations of subsistence on hand in this command from to-morrow morning.
WINF'D S. HANCOCK.
HEADQUARTERS SECOND CORPS, June 23, 1863-8 p. m.
Major-General. FRENCH, Commanding Division, Gainesville:
GENERAL: Notwithstanding my application to General Stahel for cavalry, 200 or 300, he declined leaving any. I have made applications to headquarters of the army for cavalry, but the reply I received was such as to deter me from asking again. I will use all the cavalry I have to scour the roads, keeping none in reserve. The men captured this afternoon were taken at Hay Market. They have all been recaptured. They were pumped dry. There is nothing new. I am, sir, very respectfully,
WINF'D S. HANCOCK,
Major-General, Commanding Corps.