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lumns of the Tribune, of Tuesday, that on Saturday night, the very time at which Gen. Bragg retired from Murfreesboro', Rosecrans also made a retrograde movement across and some distance beyond Stone river. We say "some distance" because it is stating until Monday morning. The following is the extract from the Tribune: There are source discrepancies between General Rosecrans accounts of the actions of Wednesday, Thursday and Friday and those heretofore published which future reports will to have been unnecessary, on account of the evacuation of Murfreesboro' by the enemy in the course of the night. Gen. Rosecrans was apprised of the retreat at 7 A. M. but could not move his army to the river before evening. Yesterday morning he been very heavy. Generals Rams and Hanson are killed. Generals Clardon, Adams and Breckinridge, are wounded W. S. Rosecrans. Major Gen'l Com'g. The Carnage at Fredericksburg — Graphic account from a Yankee soldier. A participant i
and deep ration of the contest. The Losses. Our loss in killed, wounded and missing, will sum un 5,000. That of the enemy is triple, if not five held our own. We captured forty pieces of artillery, and up to last night had paroled forty seven hundred prisoners. Of small arms, ordnance, camp equipage, etc, we bantered vast quantities. The prisoners are being rapidly sent South to Vicksburg for exchange, that being in accordance with the previous agreement between Gens Bragg and Rosecrans. The wounded prisoners, of whom there are a great number, are comfortably housed and being well cared for. The numbers engaged. Rosencrans's grand army of invasion numbered, according to the lowest estimates, 75,000 men--General Bragg's force we have never yet heard computed at over 40,000, and not more than one-half of those were engaged in the battle. The disparity in numbers, however, was more than atoned for by the difference in pluck and determination of the two combatants,