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f War. But General Johnston's letters make no allusion to the defeat. That was past. His whole attention was turned to saving what could be saved of that army; and all his letters were directed to the business of restoring its efficiency — to its proper location, to its commissariat, transportation, rearmament, and reorganization. General Johnston, in writing to General Crittenden, February 3d, after enumerating the various steps taken for his assistance, closes thus: When Colonel Claiborne returns, I shall be informed of all the wants of your command, and take measures to have you amply provided. Writing about the same time to the adjutant-general, he concludes his letter: I have taken every measure necessary to reorganize and place immediately on an efficient footing the command of Major-General Crittenden. Schoepf followed Crittenden to Monticello, and then returned. Thomas did not pursue his victory, for reasons sufficiently obvious. The season of the