m my memory.
While in camp I heard that General Ewell was in Carlisle and York, and had gone, orhad heard the day before or heard it here that Ewell's corps had been ordered to return to the mained if I should follow the troops or wait until Ewell's train had passed.
Fairfax rode to General Las ordered to attack the next morning, and General Ewell was directed to assail the enemy's right apected, but before notice could be sent to General Ewell, General Johnson had already become engagement.
Two of the corps commanders, Hill and Ewell, were new in their places.
Longstreet's attime, and was not promptly seconded by Hill and Ewell when made.
Ewell's divisions were not made Ewell's divisions were not made to act in concert — Johnson, Early, Rodes acting in succession.
General Lee always expressed thebut had failed.
He said that he had consulted Ewell, and told him if he could not carry his part otigrew and Wilcox moved with him, and Hill and Ewell vigorously seconded this onset, General Lee ne