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ceased to fall, but the sky remained threatening.
About 6 A. M., we took our place in the column, and marched 19 hours until 1 A. M. that night.
Then we bivouacked until four near Monterey Springs on the Blue Ridge.
We then marched again for 14 hours, and bivouacked about 6 P. M. two or three miles beyond Hagerstown.
Ewell's corps, moving behind ours, did not leave the vicinity of Gettysburg until about noon on the 5th.
The wagon-train under Imboden moved on roads to our right, via Greenwood to Williamsport.
It made better speed than our column of infantry and artillery, but at a cost of human suffering which it is terrible to contemplate.
Some of the wounded were taken from the wagons dead at Williamsport, and many who were expected to recover died from the effects of the journey.
Among these, it was said, were Gens. Pender and Semmes, neither of whom had been thought mortally wounded.
Imboden gives a harrowing account of the movement of the train, as follows:—