to Bruinsburg, a distance of 8 miles, in the night-time— crossing the river in a boat at daylight— marched to the field of battle, and was on the field, a distance of 12 miles, by twelve o'clock that day.
General Grant will remember that General McPherson's corps, after marching the greater part of the day to the sound of General Sherman's guns at the battle of Jackson, moved that night at one o'clock under orders from General Grant, marching 22 miles over a muddy road, and by twelve o'clockrfare?
Is he to be excused for everything he failed to do, while others did the things he failed in?
I wish to call General Grant's attention to one little thing which occurred during the war, under his command.
He remembers the march that McPherson's troops made in the night from Jackson to Baker's Creek.
Does he not remember that while Pemberton, with nearly his whole army, was attacking Hovey's division, my division was moved in on the right of Hovey, and Crocker supporting Hovey, thes