e and White's battalion under its fine commander, was in advance.
His march was directed by Hagerstown to Chambersburg, Pa., and Carlisle, where he arrived on June 27th with two of his divisions.
His remaining division, under Early, was sent to York to break the railroad between Harrisburg, Pa., and Baltimore, and seize the bridge over the Susquehanna at Wrightsville.
Longstreet and Hill encamped near Chambersburg the day Ewell reached Carlisle.
Lee was spreading over Northern territory in th armies.
Roads from Washington, Baltimore, and all points in the section south of it, where the Union army lay in its fan-shaped position, entered it, as well as the roads from Chambersburg, twenty miles off, via Cashtown, and from Carlisle and York.
Lee was coming south to guard his communications and fight if opportunity presented.
Hooker was going north to prevent the occupation of so much territory by the detached parts of Lee's army and to deliver battle when opportunity offered.
k Creek, affording capital shelter for reserves and trains.
Five hundred yards west of Little Round Top, and one hundred feet lower, is Devil's Den, a bold, rocky height, steep on its eastern face, but prolonged as a ridge to the west.
It lies between two streams in the angle where they meet.
The northern extremity is covered with huge bowlders and rocks, forming crevices and holes, the largest of which gives the name to the ridge.
Gettysburg is the hub of the wheel, and the Baltimore, York, Harrisburg, Carlisle, Mummasburg, Chambersburg, Millerstown, Emmittsburg, and Taneytown roads the spokes.
Lee's troops were distributed over a larger fishhook, surrounding the smaller or inner one; his extreme left was in front of Meade's refused right at Culp's Hill.
Johnson's, Early's, and Rodes's divisions, in order named, were located on the curve and through the town to Seminary Ridge from left to right; then came Hill's corps, stretching south, and later, Longstreet's was formed on