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by a simultaneous advance by his corps.
General Longstreet was unexpectedly detained, however, as won — about noon on the second.
In this, General Longstreet clearly admits that he assumed the respoal plan was adhered to. The two divisions of Longstreet's corps gallantly advanced, forced the enemyarge force of the enemy near Gettysburg, General Longstreet was urged to hasten his march, and this,y rate, it would be unreasonable to hold General Longstreet alone accountable for this.
Indeed, grehe attack.
The general plan was unchanged.
Longstreet, reinforced by Pickett's three brigades, whiEwell, who had orders to co-operate with General Longstreet, and who was, of course, not aware of and understood the arrangements to be that General Longstreet should endeavor to force the enemy's lineneral Lane, in his report, says:
General Longstreet ordered me to form in rear of the right stituted all of the Confederate line held by Longstreet's troops, and it is not apparent how they we