Sketch of Longstreet's division — Yorktown and Williamsburg. By General E. P. Alexander.
At thes followed in a few days by the divisions of Longstreet and G. W. Smith, a part marching down the Pe probbably the worst that the war produced.
Longstreet's division, between 10,000 and 11,000 strongrigade being on its right.
The remainder of Longstreet's division was in bivouac beyond Williamsburonfined to holding his position, and keeping Longstreet from moving.
Meanwhile, Longstreet, appreciLongstreet, appreciating the situation, moved forward Wilcox's and A. P. Hill's brigades, with which he extended his rinition could not be easily brought back, General Longstreet called for the division of General D. H.l of these troops, the remaining brigades of Longstreet's division, Pickett's and Colston's, were brn all parts of the field.
The total loss in Longstreet's division was one thousand six hundred and enty eight.
The losses of each brigade of Longstreet's division are not on record.
Of the Federa