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Chapter 39: again in front of Richmond. Longstreet absent on leave, nursing his wounds Hears of the death of cavalry leader J. E. B. Stuart returns to Virginia assigned to command on the North side of James River affair on the Williamsburg road Lee's apprehension of Grant's march into Richmond closing scenes of the campaign of 1864 about the Confederate capital General Benjamin F. Butler's move against Fort Fisher remote effects on the situation in Virginia. From the Wilde
The doctors give me little reason to hope to recover the use of my arm even within a year; hence my desire to be assigned for duty, or to have an extended leave of absence.
Very respectfully, your obedient servant, J. Longstreet, Lieutenant-General.
An order came assigning me to command on the north side of James River and Drury's Bluff, and Pickett's division on the south side, along Bermuda Hundred front as far as Swift Creek.
On the north side were the local