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ghth Forrest reached the Tennessee at Fort Heiman, and captured a gunboat and three transports. On the second of November he planted batteries above and below Johnsonville, on the opposite side of the river, isolating three gunboats and eight transports. On the fourth the enemy opened his batteries upon the place, and was replie property on the levee and in storehouses was consumed by fire. On the fifth the enemy disappeared and crossed to the north side of the Tennessee river, above Johnsonville, moving toward Clifton, and subsequently joined Hood. On the night of the fifth General Schofield, with the advance of the Twenty-third corps, reached JohnsonJohnsonville, but finding the enemy gone, was ordered to Pulaski, and put in command of all the troops there, with instructions to watch the movements of Hood and retard his advance, but not to risk a general engagement until the arrival of General A. J. Smith's command from Missouri, and until General Wilson could get his cavalry remoun
ns were sent him on the fourth to leave his infantry at Johnsonville, move with his cavalry by water to Clifton, and thence he had succeeded in planting batteries above and below Johnsonville (one of our bases of supplies on the Tennessee river, autenant E. M. King attacked the enemy's batteries below Johnsonville, but were repulsed after a severe contest, but not befo to apprehend that the enemy could effect a crossing at Johnsonville, and the destruction of public property was consequentl river and disappeared. He crossed the Tennessee above Johnsonville by means of two large flatboats constructed by his men,hville on the fifth, and was immediately started toward Johnsonville by rail, reaching that place the same night, and findinthe two remaining brigades of Ruger's division, then at Johnsonville, also to move, one by railroad around through Nashville place on the twenty-fourth. The commanding officer at Johnsonville was directed to evacuate that post after removing all p