Lee wants the meat sent from Georgia to Virginia, where the fighting will be.
Gen. Winder uneasy about my Diary.
Gen. Johnston asks to be relieved in the West.
But we shall beat them, come whence they may!
Mr. H --‘s, another of Gen. Winder's detectives, has gone over to the enemy.
He went on a privateering cruise from Wilmington; h has been accepted by the President.
It was well done — the acb ceptance, I mean.
Who will Gen. Winder report to now?
Gen. Winder has learned that I am keeping a diary, and that some space in it Gen. Winder has learned that I am keeping a diary, and that some space in it may be devoted to the history of martial law. He said to Capt. Warner, his commissary of prisons, that he would patronize it. The captain asked me if Gen. Winder's rule was not dwelt upon in it. I saGen. Winder's rule was not dwelt upon in it. I said doubtless it was; but that I had not yet revised it, and was never in the habit of perusing my own works until they were completed.
Then I carefully corrected them for the press.