lroad from Bristol to Glade Spring after the enemy advanced, says the bridges between these places are all burnt, but that the track is uninjured.
We have nothing, as yet, from General Hood himself, and hear from him only through Northern sources.
The Yankees had, at one time, figured out to their satisfaction that he had lost half his army and all of his artillery; but we observe that a late number of the New York News, the most truthful of Yankee journals, states that Thomas's loss has been quite equal to that of his antagonist.
We have a hope that it will turn out that Hood, though obliged to retreat from Nashville, did so in good order and without sustaining even as great a loss in killed and wounded as the enemy. --He lost more prisoners, as is always the case with the retreating army.
We were unable to learn anything further from Colonel Mosby on yesterday, but believe him to be dangerously wounded.
The Washington Chronicle has an a