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nce with which, in so short a time, you succeeded in inspiring both myself and, I believe, every officer and man in my command.
It gives me pleasure to add that now, though your connection with this army has ended, you still retain undiminished the love, respect and confidence of Cleburne's division.
Respectfully your friend, P. R. Cleburne, Major-General.
Dear General,—I have just learned officially that you have been relieved from command in this army, and ordered to report to Richmond.
I cannot see you go away without sending you, in an unofficial and friendly note, the expression of my sincere regret at out separation.
It has the merit of at least being disinterested.
I saw you for the first time on my way to this army from Mississippi, when my division became a part of your corps, and I have had more than one occasion to express my admiration for your fidelity to duty, your soldierly qualities and your extraordinary courage on the field.
It may gratify you to