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After our descent from the mountains, we entered the fertile valley of the Green Brier, which expands to a breadth similar to the Shenandoah, and the same kind of geological formation — Saurian limestone.
In coming down the mountain, we came across the brass twelve-pound howitzer that the rebels had cast away in their flight, and all along the road was the same rubbish as near the battle-field.
Our march was slow, for we wished to save our horses.
We passed through the town of Frankfort, and a short distance from Lewisburgh we came to the camp of the Twenty-second, screened from view in a grove in a sink-hole.
These sink-holes are one of the peculiar features of this valley, and the town of Lewisburgh is built in one.
We arrived at the town at four o'clock, where the Kanawha force had already arrived.
Here we learned that the rebels had kept on their flight in the direction of Sweet Springs, in. Monroe, and after passing the Green Brier had burned the bridge.