ergne, another locates him at Murfreesboro, and still another puts him at Chattanooga.
General Rosecrans is now in command, and, urged on by the desires of the North, may follow him to the latter place this winter.
A man from whom the people are each day expecting some extraordinary action, some tremendous battle, in which the enemy shall be annihilated, is unfortunately situated, and likely very soon to become unpopular.
It takes two to make a fight, as it does to make a bargain.
General John Pope is the only warrior of modern times who can find a battle whenever he wants to, and take any number of prisoners his heart desires.
Even his brilliant achievements, however, afford the people but temporary satisfaction, for, upon investigation, they are unable to find either the captives or the discomfited hosts.
I predict that in twelve months Rosecrans will be as unpopular as Buell.
After the affair at Rich mountain, the former was a great favorite.
When placed in command of t