nt of Buell's line.-- from S. Louis, Cairo, Smithland and Paducah.
So that to Slumber then under Grant must have been from sixty to eighty thousand.
According to the Memphis Appeal, of the 3d inst., Buell was marching towards Savannah, which is on the right bank of the Tennessee river, not far from the Pittsburg landing, which is in the immediate neighborhood of the battle field at Shiloh.
McCook and Nelson were in command of the advance, and it was supposed would reach Savannah on the 4th, just two days before the battle at Shiloh occurred.
So that when it did occur we may suppose that Buell was very near at hand.
We may, therefore, while glorying in a really grand victory, look with interest to immediate military movements in the vicinity where it was won. Our gallant Generals may be forced to a little manœuvring there.
They have the noble advantage, however, of an army of heroes who have been tried, who have not only fought like heroes, but who have whipped their enem