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ursday next. Trigg, (who is a Virginian,) was to be run for Governor; but after they had nominated him, they learned that he was ineligible, having only been a resident of the State five years, when our Constitution says seven. They then took up Polk, who is a Secessionist of the strongest kind;--very consistent these Union men are. They hate secession very badly, but vote for secession men for Governor! You will see that Mr. Nelson is running for the United States Congress. It is a factvised them to do it, they may all go to hell now, for what he cares." A good place to send such miserable creatures. The Daily Dispatch reaches here about 6 A. M. the day following its issue, and is much sought for and read, with a rapidly increasing circulation. The following is the ticket alluded to: For Governor, W. H. Polk; Representative to U. S. Congress, T. A. R. Nelson; For Senator, W. H. Maxwell; for Representative, S. K. N. Patton. Against the Permanent Constitution.
retired to reap the glory won, convinced that to fight against Mississippians, with bowie knives and pistols, after receiving a volley of their sharp-cracking rifles, is no ordinary fun. This same informant states, though not with certainty, that several Baltimoreans were with the Mississippians, and amongst those of them left dead on the field was a young man named Wm. H. Murry, a Captain of the Maryland Guard--at least such was the name told him — and another, who he thinks was called Polk, both of Maryland. A comment. The Baltimore South, commenting on the above, says: In the correspondence of a morning paper, upon no better authority than that of a New York Zouave, whose comrades have shown that they can lie much better than they can fight, a young gentleman of this city, now a Captain in the Confederate army, is mentioned as having been "left dead upon the field," although the next breath, the same Zouave discredits everything that he says, by a monstrous sto
Capt. W. H. Polk, nephew of the-ex-President, was severely wounded in the leg in the last . On the way down the river the Federal surgeon considered amputation necessary, and the operation was performed. In its Issue of the 28th April, the New Orleans Crescent protected warmly against the surrender of the city, and advised resistance to the last, in spite of the enemy's gun and mortar boats and the dangers of bombardment and conflagration. The confiscation bill was still under discussion in the Northern Congress on the 1st of April Ex-Governor William Smith has Colonel of the 49th Virginia regiment.
and Boyle are to command divisions. General Rousseau's splendid division, comprising thereon regiments of about 6,200 men, and four batteries, paraded our streets yesterday. Latest papers from Nashville date the 23d.--Nashville was then in our possession. Fully 200,000 letters for Buell's army are said to have accumulated at Louisville, and 30,000 letters to have been sent yesterday from this post office. The rebel army in Kentucky is now computed at about 80,000. However, Col. W. H. Polk, of Tennessee, is said to assert that Bragg has only 25,000, with which he frightened Buell and the Generals in command at Louisville. The invader's scout for pickets are within twelve miles of the city. Our inner line of trenches is within the corporation limits, and crosses our once beautiful cemetery Many graves are torn up, and tomo-stones and monuments thrown down. The stern necessities and terrible realities of war surround and press upon us. The invader a Legislature meets to-