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A dispatch from Kinderhook, dated July 19th, says ex-President Martin Van-Buren was then in sensible and dying.
He was in the 81st year of his age. A letter to the New York Tribune says:
Previous to the wandering of his mind, and once or twice since, when reason returned, Mr. Van Buren has evinced the most lively and patriotic interest in the affairs of the country.
No longer since than Tuesday, when the day before he was hardly expected to survive, he inquired of Dr. Pruyn how the good work of crushing the rebellion was going on, and was very particular to learn if the public confidence in the President and Gen. McClellan was yet firm and unshaken, as he thought it should be.--He appeared much gratified when answered in the affirmative.
He has continually denounced the course of Buchanan's administration from the first, but has expressed the utmost confidence in that of Mr. Lincoln.
The war, he thinks, is justly and as vigorously as possible carried on — t
nessee. Nashville, July 16
--Lebanon, Tenn., is in possession of the rebels.
The rebels, 800 strong, are at Hartsville.
Dr. Rice, Benjamin Daniels, and John Barnes, respectable citizens, were hung last night at Tennessee Ridge, twenty-five miles from Nashville, for entertaining men employed in reconstructing telegraph lines.
Nashville,July 18--One thousand and forty-six paroled prisoners at Murfreesboro' have arrived.
They are mostly of the Michigan Ninth, and some of Hewitt's Battery.
There are no commissioned officers.
The trains run through to Murfreesboro'.
Running the blockade. United States Gunboat Chippewa, Captain Bryson, New Inlet, (Off Wil., N. C.,) July 2, 1862.
An English steamer, loaded with heavy guns, &c., arrived here last Friday morning; was partially headed off by the Cambridge and Stars and Stripes, (the only two vessels then here — the Chippewa being at Beaufort for coal and repairs, and the State of Georgia at Fortress Mon