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Condition of affairs at Nashville. --The Murfreesboro' (Tenn.) Banner publishes some information derived from a lady just from Nashville. Gen. Rosecranz, who is in command there, has about 28,000 men under him. The Banner says: The various Addition divisions are distributed as follows; Gen. Still near Lavergne; Gens. Crittenden and Thomas on the Lebanon road, one division, commander unknown, on the Nolensville Pike; and Gen Rousseau's command scattered between Mumfordsville, Ky., and Nashville. The completion of the Louisville and Nashville Railroad has been delayed by the falling in of the tunnel near Gallatin. We imagine that it will cave in pretty soon again if John Morgan has his usual run of inch. The condition of Nashville is represented as deplorable in the extreme. Her loyal citizens are suffering every possible indignity that tyrannous commanders and a brutalized soldiery can heap upon them. The magnificent Capital building has been converted into the
The Daily Dispatch: December 13, 1862., [Electronic resource], A fearful Chapter in criminal history. (search)
Twenty-five Dollars reward. --Disappeared, on the morning of the 18th, my negro boy Robert Burrows. He has a dark complexion, open countenance, about five feet eight inches high, has fine teeth and a sixth little finger or protuberance on his hand, and is about 23 years old. He boarded at the corner of Grace and 8th streets for some time. He had on a red jeans frock coat, (too large,) with brass buttons; also, a light straw hat. He served as a body servant for nine months in cavalry Company A. Cobb's Legion, and may be making his way back to Gordonsville. I will give the above reward if he be lodged in jail, so that I may get him. Direct to J. Pinckney Thomas, no 24--3w* Augusta, Ga.