y of exchange.
Colonel Rose, of New-York; Colonel Kendrick, of Tennessee; Captain Jones, Lieutenant Bradford, and others, informed General Dow that they could not see how making their escape would a. Kendrick, of West-Tennessee; Captain D. J. Jones, of the First Kentucky cavalry, and Lieutenant R. Y. Bradford, of the Second West-Tennessee, were detailed as a rearguard, or rather to go out last;e to move on their journey.
At half-past 2 o'clock, Captain Jones, Colonel Kendrick, and Lieutenant Bradford passed out in the order in which they are named, and as Colonel Kendrick emerged from the hardly resist the temptation of saying: Not so well as you think, except for the Yanks.
Lieutenant Bradford was intrusted with the provisions for this squad, and in getting through he was obliged ts very deep, and the refugees were worn out and fatigued.
Chancing, however, to look up, Lieutenant Bradford saw that two trees had fallen on either side of the river, and that their branches were i
let down through the chimney successfully into the cellar.
Col. W. P. Kendrick, of West Tennessee; Capt. D. J. Jones, of the 1st Kentucky cavalry and Lt. R. Y. Bradford, of the 2d West Tennessee, were detailed as a rear guard, or rather to go out last; and from a window Col. Kendrick and his companions could see the fugitivrce and carried to places of safety, until such time as they would be able to move on their journey.
At half-past 2 o'clock Captain Jones, Col. Kendrick, and Lieut. Bradford passed out in the order in which they are named, and as Col. Kendrick emerged from the hole he heard the guard within a few feet of him sing out, "Post No. 7,-past 2 in the morning, and all's well." Col. Kendrick says he could hardly resist the temptation of saying, "Not so well as you think, except for the Yanks." Lieut. Bradford was intrusted with the provisions for this squad, and in getting through he was obliged to leave his haversack behind him, as he could not get through with it