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d the narrow avenues between the graves been traversed.
The old man rested wearily upon his walking stick.
Not here, said he, not here.
The words had barely passed his lips when his wife, falling on her knees, cried out: Oh, father!
The old man hastened to her side.
She was supporting herself by a marble slab, which bore this inscription:
Lieutenant Company G,
John C. Holt,
Sixty-first Tennessee Infantry.
For thirty years the father and mother, who live near Nashville, Tenn., have sought their son. They found him during a reunion of the North and the South, in the graveyard of a northern prison.
John Holt died in 1865, and was one of the three thousand or more officers who looked for liberty through one of the most stupendous plots of the war of the rebellion—an uprising in the North.
The finding of his grave by his parents the other day brings back to mind the great conspiracy to liberate 20,000 Confederate prisoners in the North, seize the northern fr