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d destroyed their commissary depot. They continued their flight to Boggy depot, on Red river. The Indian Territory is now clear of rebels. Blunt is marching on Fort Smith, which will doubtless fall without a struggle. Burnside's operations in Tennessee. A Washington telegram, dated the 7th inst., says: Official information is received here from Gen. Burnside up to the 4th or 5th inst., stating that part of his cavalry forces had arrived at Knoxville, while others were at Morristown and Loudoun, on the line of the East Tennessee and Virginia railroad, which towns are northeast and southwest respectively from Knoxville. It is represented that when Gen. Burnside arrived before Kingston the enemy fell back and retreated. At this point a cavalry force, sent out from Gen. Rosecrans's army at Chattanooga, eighty miles to the south, joined Gen. Burnside's forces. The latter pushed on his column to Loudoun, where a sharp fight took place, but the enemy was completely
ident of the East Tennessee and Virginia railroad, Mr. Branner, was on the train, and was thrown out of the cars and had his face considerably bruised and cut.--On their way up from Knoxville to Watauga bridge the Yankees captured two trains at Morristown, which is about half way between Knoxville and Jonesboro'. The capture of these trains to us was very unfortunate. It enabled the Yankees to come up to Jonesboro' two days after they captured Knoxville, whereas without the trains they could noo amount almost to a crime. We understand that a squad of tories at Jonesboro' took a young man by the name of Harris out of his bed at that place, and shot him in the presence of his family. We also learn that another squad hung a man at Morristown by the name of Drury Morris. We learn that neither Harris nor Morris were particularly obnoxious to the tories.--The former was a private in the Confederate service, and the latter was no way connected with the Government, except as a pork pac