the Federals follow,.
Crittenden gets across the River.
deplorable plight ofish it in face of the enemy.
Major-General George B. Crittenden had been assigned to the commandhe inexperience of the gallant Zollicoffer.
Crittenden took command of the district, November 24th,quences, as the next day decided the fate of Crittenden's army.
Crittenden's letter was inaccurae generals — in Zollicoffer's selection, and Crittenden's maintenance of it. Another statement was, k of the enemy, a heavy winter rain falling, Crittenden learned that a rise in Fishing Creek was ineing to be done under any circumstances.
General Crittenden's special error was not in attacking at th Kentucky and Tenth Indiana Regiments. General Crittenden had warned them, in the council of war, treat calamity as a crime.
It is true that Crittenden, stung by popular clamor, demanded a court ojor-General Crittenden.
Schoepf followed Crittenden to Monticello, and then returned.