Wright, of Ind, thought it too bad, in the time of the "country's trouble. " to make charged against the Generals in the field.
He would stand by the man who was fighting the battles of his country.
Mr. Chandler said that the Senator from Indiana (Mr. Wright) must have mistaken his (Mr. Chandler's) remarks.
The press of the country has been filled with denunciations of the Secretary of War for what they said was a military crime on his part — not sending reinforcements to Gen. McClellancharges of disloyalty made against General McClellan.
Mr. Trumbull said that he was astonished that Senators were so united in praising Gen. McClellan, and yet were so unwilling to hear any different opinion concerning him. The Senator from Indiana, (Mr. Wright,) with strange forgetfulness, says that General McClellan has not defended himself in the newspapers.
Has that Senator (Mr. Wright) read the papers?
The papers have been full of the praises, of General McClellan, and of his "great