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Opposing Sherman's advance to Atlanta. by Joseph E. Johnston, General, C. S. A. Buzzard-Roost Gap. From a War-time s
ct prescribed to him by General Grant was to move against Johnston's army, to break it up, and to get into the interior of t d, he could have there easily withstood the attack of all Johnston's army.
Had he done so, all Johnston's army would have bJohnston's army would have been upon him at the dawn of the next day, the cannon giving General Sherman intelligence of the movement of that army.
Abou levation they occupied,
In his published Narrative General Johnston says:
On riding from the right to the left, after rs Sherman says, in continuation of the quotation made by Johnston:
This was the hardest fight of the campaign up to that date, and it is well described by Johnston in his Narrative [pp. 342, 343], where he admits his loss in killed and wounded s, no doubt, is a true and fair statement; but, as usual, Johnston over-estimates our loss, putting it at 6000, whereas our