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ions in Colonel Johnston's publication — that his relations with General Johnston were such that had there been any foundation for such an allegation he must have known it, and that no suggestion was made by General Johnston of any fault or failure by my division whatever.
I now make reference to Colonel Brewster personally, and ask if Ruggles's answer is logical and sufficient.
On the 15th of February, 1879, at Austin, Texas, I received a letter from General L. D. Sandige, now of New Orleans, La., my assistant inspector-general of division at, before and after the battle of Shiloh, bearing date February 10, 1879, in which he says: There was no controversy during the march from Corinth that ever I heard of, then or afterwards.
At Austin, Texas, early in April, 1879, I met General William Preston, of Louisville, Kentucky, brother-in-law of General Albert Sidney Johnston, and a volunteer aid-de-camp during the march and at the battle of Shiloh.
In reply to my inquiries Genera