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The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1863., [Electronic resource], The Yankee army Police System--Gen. Morgan's plans Betrayed. (search)
ed any money. The Colonel said yes, that he wanted commutation for fifty days. In marching they do not issue rations. Heard Major Steel say that the command would be at Sparts in the morning.--Learned from officers at McMinnville that there were near 25,000 troops at Tullabours, that they were fortifying there, and at Manchester and Shelbyville, and that Breckinridge was at Manchester. While at McMinnville I saw the telegraph operator, who invited me to his office. He was just sending to Bragg the news I had brought. While in his office he received a dispatch from either Richmond or Charleston, saying that France had interfered, and that commissioners were to meet in Central Mexico. A. B. Johnson. Then follows, in the original, a letter from Mrs. Gen. Morgan to her sister, and other letters, and the spy proceeds with his statement: Not only were the ladies thus wickedly deceived by "our man," but Gen. John Morgan was so completely sold by this — his own — spy t
Gen. Robert B. Vance, for sometime past in command of the military district of Western North Carolina, has been ordered to the army of Gen. Bragg, and Col. J. R. Palmer succeeds him.
From Gen. Bragg's army. [from our Own Correspondent.] Dalton, Ga., Dec. 2d, 1863. It is not known whether Gen. Hardee will remain in permanent command of the army; but if he should do so, then it will be necessary to assign Major-Generals to the command of the corps into which it is divided, since he takes rank among theofficers should be assigned to duty here, and his modesty forbids him to believe that he is the proper person for the position. This is the third time that Gen. Bragg has asked to be relieved. The first time, I understand, after the battle of Murfreesboro', the second just after the battle of Chickamauga, and the third and lnt, Thomas, and Hooker, were all present at the affair, having come out, doubtless, to witness the humiliation of the Confederates. They discovered, however, that Bragg's army was not the routed and demoralized rabble they had imagined it to be, and consequently they abandoned the pursuit, and fell back upon Missionary Ridge. --Th