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ens were not at the stations.
War had become a desolating curse and terror.
For each family the question of existence was uppermost.
How shall we live How can we provide for our own And, thanks to the armies of the Tennessee and the Cumberland, we could easily go beyond Kentucky and her proud Bowling Green.
For Stone River had been fought, and Rosecrans had chased Bragg beyond the Tennessee.
So we went peacefully, train after train, through Nashville, Murfreesboro, Wartrace, Tullahoma, Decherd, the tunnel, and Stevenson (Ala.), 120 miles to the southeast, till we intersected the Memphis & Charleston Railroad.
We there turned to the east, and steamed away ten or twelve miles farther, till we stopped at a burned bridge — the bridge that once spanned the Tennessee — which Confederate necessities had caused to be destroyed.
This point, with its hamlet, was Bridgeport, Ala. The railroad, which crosses at the bridge, keeps up the Tennessee Valley on the other side, without following