which he reached early on the first of July, and found Buford's cavalry already engaged with the enemy — the corps of General Hill.
Rapidly making his dispositions, General Reynolds joined in the conflict, and soon fell mortally wounded.
The commalock P. M., when the enemy was heavily reenforced by the arrival of Ewell's corps.
The battle now raged fearfully between Hill's and Ewell's corps on one side, and the First and Eleventh corps on the other, till about four P. M., when General Howardhe highest importance.
While this terrific combat was raging on our left, Lee ordered Ewell to attack our right wing, and Hill to threaten our centre, both with the object, as he says in his report, to divert reenforcements from reaching our left, wng, and Longstreet was reenforced by Pickett's three brigades, and further supported by one division and two brigades from Hill's corps.
In addition to this heavy mass of infantry, the entire artillery of the rebel army was concentrated against ou