were in a field near the turnpike in front of Ewell's main line.
The impracticable nature of the of one of the most dashing brigade leaders in Ewell's corps, General John M. Jones.
Lee gives blow for blow
Another view of Ewell's advanced entrenchments — the bark still fresthat the battle had begun.
Nearly a mile were Ewell's men driven back, and then they came magnificthe longest route of any of Lee's troops.
General Ewell found the march exhausting and distressing
Union artillery massing for the advance that Ewell's attack delayed that same afternoon: Beverly he ones who never came back.
They belonged to Ewell's Corps, who attacked the Federal lines so galthe salient, held by General Edward Johnson of Ewell's corps.
The movement of the Federals was so made to break the lines of the Confederates.
Ewell, however, drove the Federals back and the nextow the base of supplies.
On the Southern side Ewell's corps, now commanded by General Early, faced