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rer marching before crossing the Potomac, than my division or any other part of Ewell's corps had done.
The weather was also more sultry during the period of their ood of there being at least as much loss in Longstreet's and Hill's corps as in Ewell's, I quote from General Kershaw's report the following statement: Tuesday, Juneat of course, after the arrival of his chief, all responsibility was taken from Ewell in not ordering the troops forward — it was assumed by and is to be placed on Gt began to fall back, settles the question of his presence beyond all dispute.
Ewell is therefore relieved from the responsibility for not ordering a general advancan advance on our part that presented themselves on the occasion.
The order to Ewell contemplated the use of only his own troops then at hand, to carry the hill, ifter view from Seminary ridge, and he ordered none of Hill's troops to advance.
Ewell could not do so when the Commanding-General was present.
If he had gone forwar
t of the Blue Ridge and held the passes, while Ewell passed through the Valley and cleared it of thurg road, around the village of Fayetteville.
Ewell had marched towards Carlisle and Harrisburg.
uly for Cashtown; but Hill, having reported to Ewell that the enemy were at Gettysburg, changed the a mill on Marsh creek.
Johnson's division of Ewell's corps reached the field a little before darkthe attack as early as possible on the 2d, and Ewell and Hill to afford him vigorous co-operation. is army arrived.
And in a conference with General Ewell, General Rodes.
and myself, when he reach attack.
The conference between Generals Lee, Ewell, Early and Rodes was no doubt subsequent to thttack, directed a reconnoissance to be made in Ewell's front, with the view of renewing the assaultnto Maryland and place himself on the right of Ewell — upon the suggestion of the former officer thantry, and a bloody battle was fought.
Two of Ewell's divisions came upon the field, and one, to b