ere we were exposed to a continual fire from the enemy's batteries for many days, but as the men were well covered by secure though simple intrenchments, but little damage was done.
My own headquarters were established on the grounds of Mr. William Crutchfield, a resident of the place, whose devotion to the Union cause knew no bounds, and who rendered me-and, in fact, at one time or another, nearly every general officer in the Army of the Cumberland-invaluable service in the way of informationll after daylight on the morning of the 26th.
My course in following so close was dictated by a thorough knowledge of the topography of the country and a familiarity with its roads, bypaths, and farm-houses, gained with the assistance of Mr. Crutchfield; and sure my column was heading in the right direction, though night had fallen I thought that an active pursuit would almost certainly complete the destruction of Bragg's army.
When General Grant came by my bivouac at the crossing of Chick
assage of the bill, all the members of the House rose to their feet in the affirmative, in honor of the "illustrious Bartow, who was killed while gallantly leading his men in battle." The House then adjourned until 9 o'clock the next morning.
Arrest of Tennessee traitors.
The Atlanta Confederacy says seven men have been arrested in Chattanooga on a charge of being connected with the late bridge burnings and the rebellious movements in East Tennessee generally.
Their names are Wm. Crutchfield, a very rich man; George River, John Blackford, a rich man; Col. Vaughn, an old citizen, but disloyal, said to be very sly in his Union movements; James Cameron, Jacob Humphreys, and Geo. Alexander.
The Macon Telegraph thus expresses its sentiments with regard to our representation in the two Houses of the First Confederate Congress:
The Senatorial delegation, as a whole is worthy the reputation of Georgia.
The brotherhood of the House, on the other hand, as