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gment dictates. No orders for your troops have issued from here. Colonel Chalmers is a brigadier-general. W. W. Mackall, A. A. Genl. Two days afterwards General Johnston himself forwarded this additional telegram: Nashville, February 18th, 1862. To General Beauregard, Jackson, Tennessee: You must now act as seems best to you. The separation of our armies is for the present complete. A. S. Johnston. The day before receiving this last despatch, General Beauregard's Adjutantmorandum of his plan of campaign, given in the preceding chapter, at page 220. The following is General Johnston's letter to the War Department, in explanation of his future operations: Headquarters Western Department, Nashville, February 18th, 1862. Sir,—In conformity with the intention announced to the department, the corps under the command of Major-General Hardee completed the evacuation of Bowling Green on the 14th instant, and the rear guard passed the Cumberland at this poi
rgency of a junction at Corinth, and asking specially for the 9th and 10th Mississippi and 5th Georgia regiments, under Brigadier-General J. R. Jackson, they having been sent to Chattanooga, by order of the War Department, to reinforce General Johnston, then moving upon Stevenson, and about the disposition of whose troops, and projected plans, Mr. Benjamin wrote that he was still without any satisfactory information. See Mr. Benjamin's letter to General Bragg, dated Richmond, Va., February 18th, 1862. General Beauregard was most anxious that these troops should at once reach Corinth—now become the important strategic point—in anticipation of the arrival there of the reinforcements coming from the adjacent States. On the 3d, General Johnston, through Colonel Mackall, A. A. G., replied, from Shelbyville, that the 10th Mississippi would be forwarded from Chattanooga, and that his own army would move as rapidly as it could march. He then answered General Beauregard's letter, from
ossed the river. The head of our column is about reaching Nashville. W. W. MacKALLall, A. A. Genl. Appendix to Chapter XVI. No. 1. Memphis, Feb. 18th, 1862. To General Beauregard and General Polk: Inform me, at the earliest moment, of the plans adopted and movements contemplated, that I may rally all the Tennessee forces possible. I will go with them myself. Isham G. Harris, Governor, etc. No. 2. Memphis, Feb. 18th, 1862. To General Beauregard: I telegraphed the President, Generals Johnston and Pillow, and yourself, this morning, to know the plans and movements of the future, stating that, as soon as informed, ized to communicate by telegraph, write, and send a special messenger. I will see you as soon as I can. Isham G. Harris, Governor, etc. Jackson, Feb. 18th, 1862, 5 P. M. Governor I. G. Harris: I am anxious to see you here with General Polk, to discuss and determine the matters referred to by you. Am still too unwe