re commanding the rebel forces!
There never has been apparelled to the gallantry and bearing of our officers from the commanding General to the lowest officer.
Gen. Grant and his staff were on the field, and riding along the lines in the thickest of the enemy's fire during the entire two days, and all slept on the ground on Sunday night, during a heavy rain.
On several occasions, General Grant got within range of the enemy's guns, and was discovered and fired upon.
Lieutenant Colousi McPherson had his horse shot from under him when alongside of General Grant Captain Carson was between General Grant and your correspondent, when a cannon ball took of his head, and killed and wound several others.
General Sherman had two horses killed under him, General McClernand shared like dangers, and also General Huriburt, each receiving holes through their clothes.
Gen. Buell remained with his troops during the entire day, and, with Gen, Crittenden and Gen. Nelson, rode co