sed, up to this time, 157,000 stand of arms, besides many cannon, much ammunition, quartermaster's stores, etc. A portion was lost in transitu, however, but not a large amount.
Besides the large sums he has expended, he has obtained credit to the extent of $6,000,000!
They are calling for a guard at Petersburg against incendiaries.
A factory was burned the other night.
This is bad.
Scully and Lewis, condemned to die as spies, have been pardoned by the President, and are to be sent North.
Another dispatch from Gen. Lee, dated 3 1/2 P. M., says the enemy has nearly completed his bridge, and will probably commence crossing this evening or in the morning.
The bulletin boards in the city purport to give intelligence of the passage having been effected in part; but I do not see how the editors could have obtained their information.
At 6 P. M., passengers by the Fredericksburg train (which left at 1 P. M.) report the shelling of the town, and a great battle in progress o
ot to die. Hence there was no allusion to the battle-field, which has become a scene divested of novelty.
But the appeals were made to their sympathies, and reliance was placed on the force of example, and the contagion of ungovernable emotions.
We have not a particle of news from the army to-day.
It may be an ominous calm.
A Mr. Livingstone, from Georgia I believe, has been extensively engaged in financial transactions during the last week.
He drew upon the house of North & Co., Savannah, and purchased some $35,000 in gold.
After obtaining some $350,000 from the brokers here, he obtained a passport (of course!) and fled into the enemy's lines.
The President, accompanied by two of his aids, set off quietly day before yesterday for the Southwest--to Bragg's army, no doubt, where it is understood dissensions have arisen among the chieftains.
By telegraph we learn that one of Bragg's batteries, on Lookout Mountain, opened fire on the Federals
communications can be sent me, I shall be compelled to evacuate Savannah.-W. J. Hardee, Lieut.-Gen.
Alas for President Davis's government!
It is now in a painful strait.
If reinforcements be sent from here, both Savannah and Richmond may fall.
Gen. Bragg will be crucified by the enemies of the President, for staying at Augusta while Sherman made his triumphant march through Georgia; and the President's party will make Beauregard the scape-goat, for staying at Charlestonfor sending Hood North--which I am inclined to think he did not do, but the government itself.
Capt. Weiniger (government clothing warehouse) employs about 4000 females on soldiers' clothes.
Some people still believe the President is dead, and that it is attempted to conceal his death by saying he is better, etc. I saw his indorsements on papers, to-day, dated the 15th, day before yesterday, and it was a bold hand.
I am inclined almost to believe he has not been sick at all!
His death would excite symp