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unshine himself, but even his happy temper is so dimmed by sadness that his best jokes fall flat for want of the old spirit in telling them.
Gen. Yorke and his train left this morning.
Fred is to meet him in Augusta to-morrow and go as far as Yazoo City with him, to look after father's Mississippi plantation, if anything is left there to look after.
The general went off with both pockets full of my cigarettes, and he laughingly assured me that he would think of me at least as long as they lase with the humiliations we Southerners have to endure.
Brother Troup and Mr. Forline came in to-day.
Fred was left by the train this afternoon and will make another start to-morrow, in company with Mr. Forline.
He is very anxious to reach Yazoo City, to save some of father's property in the Yazoo Bottom, if he can, but I am afraid there is nothing left to save.
They hope to get transportation with a Kentucky regiment that is going by way of Savannah to Baltimore or New York — a rather ro