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anding near Chattanooga, Tenn.:
Dear General,—I have just been informed from Richmond that the Army of Virginia is about to take the offensive again, to prevent Meade from reinforcing Rosecrans, thus repeating, to a certain extent, the campaign of last July into Pennsylvania, which did not save Middle Tennessee and the Mississi the War Department, to see if our small available means cannot be used to a better purpose.
It is evident to my mind that, admitting Lee's movement can prevent Meade from reinforcing Rosecrans and drive the former across the Potomac, Lee cannot prevent Rosecrans from being reinforced by about 40,000 or 50,000 men from Ohio, Kenyou must be reinforced from Johnston's or Lee's army, or Middle Georgia would be lost, and the Confederacy, now cut in two, would then be cut in three.
Meanwhile, Meade, having been reinforced by the new levies of the enemy, and taking his time to organize and discipline them, would retake the offensive, and Lee would be driven ba
he Potomac, by Swinton, p. 498. See, also, General Meade's report. Smith's corps (the 18th) was trad General Hancock, who, by instructions of General Meade, had refrained from attacking until these tion, a messenger from General Burnside to General Meade rode into our lines and was captured.
He a despatch, which appeared to be an answer to Meade by Burnside, representing that two of his diviy General Beauregard, remained unchanged.
General Meade, in his report of the campaign of 1864 (maWright's corps, with all its artillery.
General Meade, in his report, says: During the night of troops.
In a preceding part of his report General Meade also says: Early on the morning of the 16tFederals.
In another part of his report General Meade says: An unsuccessful assault by Gibbon's s ordered by the Major-General Commanding (General Meade), which resulted, on the part of this corpo-operated with us in this engagement.
General Meade also says that—