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oro, and took up a line of battle The left, under Crittenden, crossed next day to the east side of Stone Rivereck on the right, at least for three hours, until Crittenden crossed Stone River, crushing the enemy's right tnt. This retrograde movement of the right caused Crittenden to suspend his march and support our forces on thed to Valley Head, and taken Winston's Gap, while Crittenden had crossed to Wauhatchie, communicating on the rcommanding points of the mountains in front. General Crittenden's reconnoissance on the ninth developed the ftanooga on the day and night previous. While General Crittenden's corps took peaceable possession of Chattanos forming on the right of our line of battle, and Crittenden's the centre, and Thomas's the left. The enemy fChattanooga their commanders, Generals McCook and Crittenden; also, General Rosecrans, who was on that part ofught field. As most of the corps of McCook and Crittenden were now in Chattanooga, it was deemed advisable,
the ground unless he could do so, and at the same time maintain his connection with General Thomas. The order to General Crittenden most clearly indicates what McCook was expected to do. Headqdarters Department of the Cumberland, Widow Glenn's hoThomas had his own four divisions, and to strengthen him, Johnson's, of McCook's, by far the strongest, and Palmer's,of Crittenden's, the strongest of that corps, had been sent the day before, and fought upon the left throughout the day. CrittendeCrittenden's remaining divisions were to be in reserve, and ready to support either Thomas or McCook. I had in line two brigades of Sheridan's, with Laibolt's brigade in reserve to support that line, and two brigades of Davis's to the left and rear of Sherid fog begins to lift, Negley is ordered out of line, and moves to the left. The reserve is at once called upon, and General Crittenden sends in Wood's division to supply the place left vacant. All is yet quiet on the right; the demands of the left