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sitions for communicating with Hunter and done all the damage possible, I shall move with all possible rapidity for Danville and Grenboroa. Circumstances must, however, in a great degree control our movements after leaving Burkeville. If Sheridan will look after Hampton, I apprehend no difficulty, and hope to be able to do the enemy great damage. The ammunition issued to my command is very defective. The implements for destroying roads have not yet arrived, but I learn from General Ingalls that they will certainly be here early tomorrow. [Signed] J. H. Wilson, Brigadier-General Commanding. of the same evening, warrant what General Wilson here says. It is true that the Weldon railroad near Ream's Station was not covered by our infantry, as General Humphreys informed him it would be, but Wilson is in error when he intimates that he was assured that I would look after Hampton. I do not think General Meade's instructions are susceptible of this interpretation. I recei
ng the war by directing every effort to the annihilation of Lee's army, I left him to go to General Ingalls's quarters. On the way I again met Rawlins, who, when I told him that General Grant had in It was late when the Mary Martin returned to City Point, and I spent the night there with General Ingalls. The morning of the 27th I went out to Hancock Station to look after my troops and prepn a little while the conference ended, and I again sought lodging at the hospitable quarters of Ingalls. Very early the next morning, while I was still in bed, General Sherman came to me and reneand his chief, I made the excuse of being wet and cold, and went outside to the fire. Here General Ingalls met me and took me to his tent, where I was much more comfortable than when standing outside, and where a few minutes later we were joined by General Grant. Ingalls then retired, and General Grant began talking of our fearful plight, resulting from the rains and mud, and saying that beca