thinks that Rosecrans could have been superseded by a better man than General Thomas.
There is an earnest heartiness in this note, in speaking of the enemy as rebels.
I think we can use them up are words the patriot likes to hear.
As an illustration of General Thomas's sagacity, a general officer now in this city says that if Thomas could have had ten thousand fresh men on Sunday afternoon, he would have utterly routed the rebel army.
This officer says that General Thomas clearly saw the prize of victory within his grasp; but, after the brigades of the reserve corps had been hurled against the rebels, Thomas had not another thousand fresh soldiers whom he could use. He saved the army, but he would not have been content with that.
He wanted and would have had such a victory as would have carried dismay throughout the South.
This field-officer says that there were other generals besides Thomas who saw what a prize was lost for the want of ten thousand men.--Milwaukee Wisconsin.