racter were saved by his timely death!
The charges, of course, will be dropped.
His command is reduced to 280 men; he was required to raise all his recruits in Kentucky.
Bright and pleasant — the weather.
Gen. Hood telegraphs that his army is so much mortified at the feeble resistance it made to Sherman, t and there is a prospect of their starving.
Gen. Hood is a prophet.
I saw a letter from him, to-day, to the President, opposing Gen. Morgan's last raid into Kentucky: predicting that if he returned at all, it would be with a demoralized handful of men — which turned out to be the case.
He said if Morgan had been with Gen. Jo remains to preserve the reserved rights of his State.
He bitterly and offensively criticises the President's management of military affairs-sending Morgan into Kentucky, Wheeler into East, and Forrest into West Tennessee, instead of combining all upon Sherman's rear and cutting his communications.
He says Georgia has fifty regi