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ed down the river and over the hills, as if ten thousand Indians were after them. No resistance was offered by the enemy beyond one or two shots fired by one of their batteries. Having called up both armies from their blankets, and knocked the enemy's camp to pieces, our artillerists returned to their former position, leaving the Federals to regain their position and their breeches as best they could. Our latest official intelligence from East Tennessee is up to Friday last, the 13th inst. On that day our forces crossed the Tennessee at London, and moved forward immediately in the direction of Knoxville, to which point it is supposed Burnside had retired. We have telegraphic communication with London, but the country along the route abounds in tories, and the enemy may get possession of our dispatches, and hence but few messages of importance are put upon the wires; and this may account for the failure to receive further intelligence. Burnside will find it difficult, if no
Gen. Posey. --Brig.-Gen. Carnot Posey, who died at Charlottesville, Va., commanded a regiment in Ewell's division at the battle of Cross Keys, at which he was wounded in the breast and right arm. He was promoted to a Brigadier General and commanded a brigade in Ewell's corps. On the 15th of October, in a skirmish with the enemy near Bristol, he was wounded in the left leg just above the knee, from the effects of which he died on the 13th inst. His remains were interred in the University burying-ground.