On our extreme right, west of Round-top Hill, General Longstreet had reached a point three or four miles from eral Ewell from the extreme left, behind Hill and Longstreet, the movement to be made that night.
It was however not done.
July 2nd, P. M. Longstreet was ordered to move early, but did not get up until about 4 P. M., battle, which I read, was in these words:
General Longstreet will make a vigorous attack on his front; Gennade of one and a half hours, Rickets Division of Longstreet's Corps moved gallantly forward under Pettigrew, it was over.
It is said, and with truth, that Longstreet did not support Ricket's Division on the right, bodes' failure to sustain Early at night.
Longstreet's delay in reaching the field early on 2nd, when ree miles distant, until 4 o'clock P. M.
Longstreet's not vigorously attacking with his whole force oble—all concentrated on the enemy's left centre.
Longstreet's two right divisions were not put in earnestly.