n Morgan, was in. He said to me, "Is it possible that you have got through." He then called one of the boys and sent word to the General that a man wanted to see him on important business.
The General came over, and as he came in said to me: "Mr.--,I am very glad to see you." He then turned to his brother and said: "I told you he would go through, Chariton.
I am hardly ever deceived in a man." I told him I had some things for his wife from Mrs. Dr. Cheatham.
He then invited me over to Dr. Armstrong's, where he was boarding.
We went in and he introduced me to his lady, saying, "Here, my dear, is the gentleman I told you of; he is just from Nashville."--She asked me to be seated, and the General then asked me for information about Nashville.
I told him that they were receiving heavy reinforcements there — that there were fifty-seven transports lying at the leves, loaded with troops and provisions.--He asked me if they had not been burned yet. I told him they had not. He says, "Well