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December, 1863. I will not undertake to give a detailed account of our march to Knoxville, for the relief of Burnside, and the return to Chattanooga. We were gone three weeks, and during that time had no change of clothing, and were compelled to obtain our food from the corncribs, hen-roosts, sleep-pens, and smoke-houses on
unter, at night-fall, near Graysville.
When General Grant called on us, unexpectedly and without due preparation, to march to Knoxville for the relief of General Burnside, you and your officers devoted yourselves to the work like soldiers and patriots, marching through cold and mud without a murmur, trusting to accidents for s e in excellent spirits.
Captain Wager inquired if they had heard from Knoxville.
O yes, they answered, General Longstreet has captured Knoxville and all of General Burnside's men.
Indeed, said the Captain; what about Chattanooga?
Well, we heard that Bragg had moved back to Dalton.
You have not heard, then, that Bragg was whip