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The battle of Corinth. by William S. Rosecrans, Major-General, U. S. V., Brevet Major-General, U. S. A. Fillmore street, Corinth, from a photograph taken in 1884.The battle of Corinth, Miss., which is often confounded in public memory with our advance, under Halleck, from Pittsburg Landing in April and May, 1862, was fough
untown and Baldwyn, Miss., with 15,000 to 20,000 men, moved up to Iuka about the 12th of September, intending to follow me; and, as he reported, finding that General Rosecrans had not crossed the Tennessee River, he concluded to withdraw from Iuka toward my [his] old encampment.
His withdrawal was after the hot battle of Iuka on S er to right than would be safe.
Use your discretion.
Opposite your center might be better now for your artillery.
If you see your chance, attack fiercely.--W. S. Rosecrans, Brigadier-General.
I added a sketch of the line on a bit of paper.
The delay thus caused enabled the enemy to overpass the right of Davies so far that w