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part of Rosecans. A gentleman from Kentucky says that reinforcements numbering 10,000, by way of Louisville, and five regiments from Clarksville, have been sent to Rosecrans. A Yankee column, 15,000 strong, is reported crossing the Tennessee river at Savannah, Tenn., to march by way of Huntsville. [Second Dispatch.] Atlanta, March 19. --A special dispatch to the Atlanta Intelligencer, dated Chattanooga, to-day, says: "The news of the evacuation of Murfreesboro' by the enemy is positively confirmed. Our pickets are four miles the other side of the town." It is reported that the object of the enemy in evacuating Murfreesboro' was a "change of base," making Columbia his left wing and extending toward the Tennessee river; and that Grant's army is coming up, via North Alabama, to effect a junction with Rosecrans. Gen. Van-Dorn is still on the north side of Duck river. A portion of Cug's division, from Western Virginia, is advancing from Woodbury and C
The Daily Dispatch: March 23, 1863., [Electronic resource], The late Yankee raid in North Alabama. (search)
The late Yankee raid in North Alabama. Below we give our readers an account of the vandalism and savage brutality of the Yankees at the time the gunboats came up to Florence, Ala., which was announced by telegraph some days ago. The account is from the pen of the editor of the North Alabamian published at Tuscumbia. His office was destroyed by them: Tuscumbia, Ala., Feb. 18 1863. Early Sunday morning, the 22d inst., five Yankee gunboats came up Tennessee river. They did not land at Tuscumbia landing, but proceeded on up to Florence. Here two of them landed and destroyed the ferry-boat; the other three went on up to Bainbridge, at the foot of the Muscle Shoals and destroyed the ferry boat at that place. The C. S. steamer Dunber had been lying at Bainbridge for some time but had taken advantage of the high water and gone over the shoals, where the gunboats could not follow. About three o'clock the gunboats all went down the river, without making any attempt to la