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oats and materials that might in any way be used by the enemy in crossing the Tennessee River. On the twenty-second, information was received that Johnson's and Morrow's brigades, of Roddy's command, had crossed the Tennessee, somewhere between Florence and Clifton, on the eighteenth, intending to make a raid on our railroads. The guards along the railroads were cautioned against an attack from this party, and measures were immediately taken to drive Roddy across the river. Colonel H. O. Miller, Seventy-second Indiana, commanding one expedition, reports from Blue Water, twenty-sixth, via Pulaski, twenty-seventh, that he engaged Johnson's brigade near Florence, routed them, killed fifteen, and wounded quite a number, taking them prisoners — among them three commissioned officers; our loss, ten wounded. Brigadier-General Gillem also reports having sent out parties from along the line of the N. W. Railroad, and their having returned with Lieutenant-Colonel Brewer, two captains, three l
, of Baltimore, and one of General Trimble's rebel staff, as will appear from the following pass found upon his person: Culpeper Court-house, July 27, 1863. Guards and pickets will pass Lieutenant Colson, Major-General Trimble's staff, in and out at pleasure. By order of General R. E. Lee. H. B. Bridg, Commanding, Major and Provost-Marshal, Army Northern Virginia. A photograph of a beautiful young lady was also found, on which was written in pencil--For brother Willie, from Florence. Further on, on the edge of the camp, lie three dead rebel soldiers, name and rank unknown. Three prisoners are also in our hands, two of them severely if not fatally wounded; of the latter, one is Lieutenant William Turner, of Baltimore. He says his uncle, Captain Turner, recently commanded the United States war vessel Ironsides, at Charleston. The name of the other wounded rebel soldier is Paxton, who resides near Leesburgh, in this county. Many of the wounded rebels are lyin