Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 1, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Ewell or search for Gen Ewell in all documents.

Your search returned 8 results in 2 document sections:

Our army Correspondence. Madison C. H., Va., July 28, 1863. Having been on the march with Ewell's corp since Thursday, the 23d, I have had no opportunity of communicating with you, and no means of forwarding a letter had the opportunity of fight at Manassas Gap, on the afternoon of the 23d, the day we left Winchester. Generals Longstreet and Hill preceded Gen. Ewell, and passing through Chester's Gap, in the Blue Ridge, Wright's brigade, of Anderson's division, was detached by Gen. Hill, and left to guard the pass until Gen Ewell, who was in the rear, should have sufficient time to come up, cross the river at Front Royal, proceed without interruption down the Valley and cross the mountains at a point lower down. Not long afterack gradually, and did so in good order. The timely arrival of General Rodes, with his splendid division, the advance of Ewell's corps, changed the fortune of the day and put a speedy end to the conflict. Although Wright's brigade, even falling ba
Anderson's division, of Hill's corps, marched down the same road, followed an hour or two later by Johnson's division, of Ewell's corps, which had retraced its steps from Shippensburg. In the course of the morning orders came for Longstreet's corps, except Pickett's division, left behind at Chambersburg, to follow on in the same direction, as soon as General Ewell's train, sent back from Carline, should pass — This was an immense train, as long almost as the tail of a comet, and far more ominivisions alone were in position to engage the enemy's column on the morning of the 1st. Early's and Rodes's divisions of Ewell's corps arrived on the ground late in the afternoon, having marched down the Susquehanna from Carlisle to York, and thencied, and from which we subsequently found it impossible to dislodge him.--The same result would probably have followed if Ewell's train had have turned out on the side of the road, and Longstreet's corps allowed to move rapidly to the front, or if t