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Prince George county, came into the lines yesterday, and were sent North to-day. They were forced to leave on account of the scarcity of food in the district where they had lived, and looked as though they had suffered for the bare necessities of life for some time. General Hood. The Tribune says: It is estimated that Hood took across the Tennessee river from twenty-five thousand to twenty-eight thousand men. General Forrest abandoned about one hundred and fifty wagons on the north side of the river on Friday. The rebel General Lyon, with eight hundred men, passed through McMinnville capturing a company of Tennessee (Union) cavalry. He then crossed the Chattanooga railroad below Tullahoma, tore up a few of the rails, and then moved on his way to join Forrest at Russellville. Miscellaneous. Gold was quoted in New York on Monday at 226 7 8. Mr. Flint, the Baltimore correspondent of the World, has been released from arrest on parole by General Wallace.
General Lyon's command sale. --Colonel Cunningham, of Lyon's command, who reached Selma on the 19th, informs the Rebel that General Lyon's forces are all safe on this side of the Tennessee river. Much anxiety has been felt for the safety of this portion of our army since the retreat of General Hood. It was left on the north side of the Cumberland, and fears were entertained that it would be unable to get out. In the face, however, of innumerable obstacles, General Lyon has succeeded in placing his command where it can re-unite with the army at its leisure. After the retreat of the army commenced, General Lyon made a rapid march in the direction of Louisville, passed in the vicinity of Elizabethtown, crossed the Cumberland near Carthage, and came out by way of Sparts and McMinnville.
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