nerals Howard and Slocum, and was substantially the same that had marched from Atlanta to Savannah.
The same general orders were in force, and this campaign may pro we a song, etc. IV. Still onward we pressed, till our banners Swept out from Atlanta's grim walls, And the blood of the patriot dampened The soil where the traitorill, and this was the prompt reply.
As in the case of our former march from Atlanta, intense anxiety had been felt for our safety, and General Terry had been prommy in superb order, and the trains almost as fresh as when we had started from Atlanta.
It was manifest to me that we could resume our march, and come within the pplies ready for you wherever you may turn up. I did this before when you left Atlanta, and regret that they did not reach you promptly when you reached salt-water .ad and provided, divided into three parts, of two corps each — much as our old Atlanta army was.
I expect to move on in a few days, and propose (if Lee remains in