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Death of Major food. --The Nashville Republican and Banner, of the 20th ult., says: The citizens of Nashville were shocked last Sunday morning, on receiving the unexpected tidings of the death of Major Fogg, wounded in the late engagement at Mill Spring. It had been generally understood that his wound was not serious, though helpful, and that he was doing well. He had been conveyed from the battle field, over the mountains, near Sparta, in White county, where he breathed his last on President evening. The Potomac were brought to Nashville on Sunday afternoon, an amends assembled to receive them, in tributary homage to the decreed.
Corps, resulting from the inadequate and imperfect means of transportation for so many troops, at the disposition of the Manassas Gap Railroad, it became necessary, on the morning of the 21st, before daylight, to modify the plan accepted to suit the contingency of an immediate attack on our lines by the main force of the enemy, then plainly at hand. The enemy's forces, reported by their best informed journals to be 55,000 strong. I had learned from reliable sources, on the night of the 20th, were being concentrated in and around Centreville, and along the Warrenton turnpike road, to Bull Run, near which our respective pickets were in immediate proximity. This fact, with the conviction that, after his signal discomfiture on the 18th of July, before Blackburn's Ford — the centre of my lines — he would not renew the attack in that quarter, induced me at once to look for an attempt on my left flank, resting on the Stone Bridge, which was but weakly guarded by men, as well as but sl