nderson, were part of the division of A. P. Hill, his other two divisions, Gregg and Branch, being held in reserve.
The losses in their hopeless attack fell chiefly upon Archer, who made the first advance about 5 P. M., and later upon Pender and Ripley.
Pegram's battery was badly cut up, losing forty-seven men and many horses.
On the Union side, Martindale, Griffin, and Meade came up after the battle had begun, reinforcing Reynolds and Seymour.
When firing ceased, about 9 P. M., Porter's trong's division of Jackson's corps), replacing Archer, Field, Anderson; M, N, 0, P, Jackson's old division, as follows: Fulkerson (3d Va.), Cunningham (2d Va.), Lawton, and Winder; Q, R, S, Seymour, Trimble, and Elzey; T, U, V, W, X, line at first: Ripley, Colquitt, Rodes, Anderson (G. B.), Garland.
General directions of approach are indicated by dotted lines.
Union batteries: 1, Allen; 2, 3, Weeden; 4, Martin; 5, 5, 5, 5, Edwards; 6, Weed; 7, Tidball; 8, Kingsbury; 9, Hexamer; 10, Upton; 11,
on the hill . . . to sweep the approaches. . . . Rodes and Ripley came up soon after Anderson.--Editors. He made an effort t to a commanding knoll north of the pike or National road. Ripley was directed to attach himself to G. B. Anderson's left.
road. D. H. Hill's two other brigades came up toward noon, Ripley being joined to G. B. Anderson, and Rodes being sent to ocs ordered.
In half an hour or more I received a note from Ripley saying that he was progressing finely; so he was, to the r at the foot of the mountain,--on the west side,--when General Ripley said to me that we were entirely cut off from the restft.
This was promptly reported through my adjutant to General Ripley, who directed me to withdraw to my original position, with the advantage all the while of three to one.
When Ripley came up, as before described, the pressure was all at Fox'g.
Longstreet's loss must have been less than