Newspaper Page Text
Tor Freedom and Rationality:
. c. im.iii:i. Editor.
SATURDAY MOUSING, JULY 6,
KjiiipcIi of lion. Jordan Molten.
Wo rfgret that wo arc unable to lay
tin's admirable speech before tho pnblic
this morning. Wc bavc delayed i!s pub
lication vtnfil to-morrow by request of
tho author, who tvtHlics to revUe the man
uscript. All who di'I not enjoy the pleas
ure of bearing it, may expert a rich ban
quet of-argument, and glowing patriot
ism. The TOutln.
The Pand of the 09th Ohio "discoursed
moat eloquent Muuie," in tho Capitol,
il in-in (5 tho exercises of yelcrday. W
have never beard liner miiHic. tho man
whose soul was not moved with their
"concord of street sounds" is certainly
flt for treason, stratagems and spoils."
"Ijttnosuch man bo Irvinl;" and we
doubt even whether lie should be allowed
to get things Jur carft!
" the article entitled ' lennessee
Troops,' which appeared in the Nash
Tille Union of yesterday, ns it reflects
upon some of the military officers from
our sifter states doing duty in lennes
see, calls for some reply."
Tho above is tho opening sentence of a
long communication in tho Louittvillo
Juitr.uil of tho 3rd inst, written from I'a
laski, and signed "A Union Citizen of
Giles." The writer of tho article surely
tlocs not read the Uvros, or lie never
would have written ks he has done. So
far from assailing Col. Monday, ns be
seems to intimate we did, we have spoken
of that officer in tho highest terms, and
that very recently. It is a mistako to
suppose that, in speaking of the policy
of leniency towards violent and bitter
rebels as "child's play," wo bad refer
enco to the' conduct of some oflirers in
. Tennessee only we meant lo character
ie a conrso of conduct winch lias in
flicted serions damage on the Union cause
everywhere, and which loyal journals
generally havo denounced everywhere,
"We have the gratification of knowing,
too, that officers who, one month ago,
thoognt that our views were too rigid
havo told us thai experience had con
vinccd them that we were correct, and
that their own minds had undergone a
great change. We know not when wc
have ever " seemed to forget that the
Union army is battling for the supremacy
of law and order," nor when we ever
mado any "insinuation" tending to
"dampen the energies" of Colonel Moti
day, as this I'ulaski correspondent inti
mates. To say so, is certainly doing us
great injustice, without benefitting Col.
Monday, who, we doubt not, is an excel-
What motives and bitter prejudices
actuated thoso persons who felt no cmo
lions of joy al the return of the anni
versary of American liberty? Or was it
rather a pang of remorse which smote
their coiiHoieuee, as they lcllccted on their
course during tho pan! ycur, ami how they
Hough! to destroy the nation, which was
born, ou the l'ourth of July, and leaped
like Minerva, full armed from the brow
of Jove, into the anna of nations ?
A number of rebel houses were lin ked
barred and closed up yesterday, as tho
gorgeous Union procession passed by
with its gallant ollicets and brave sol
diers, and brilliant banners, and thrill
ing music. All without spoke of loyalty
and freedom, and philanthropy, and ex
ultntion unrestraiucd. The' inmates of
these bonnes sut w ithin, in milieu am
dodged silence annoyed by the glorious
scours and holy memories of the day.
C'ki.khuai ion. We learn that a glo
rious celebration took place yesterday in
iShelby ville. Of course it was glorious
, if Slielhyvillo had anything to do with
if. The loyully of .Shelby ville and I'.ed
ford county is not of the halfway or
conditional kind. We have received no
particulars of the proceeding.
- - ... '
Notwithstanding the great crowd in
the city yesterday, such was tho admi
ruhlo order kept that not a single acci
dent that we heard of, occurred to mar
the pleasures of the day. We Saw but
one drunken man and bo whs quiekly
- hurried oil' by the police.
We learn that rebel llup ahout tl' hi.,1
of a diaper were poked out of a couple
of window yesterday, but the ugly lit
tle tilings were soon pulled in again.
"What business had they here at such n
llow many fervent prayers for peace
went up to thethroneof t'.ternal Mercy
on yesterday, (led iu His inliuite good
ness grant that those prayers, may be
The ulliee of the Southwestern Trie
graph Company was elegantly decorated
with Hag yesterday. The lightnings of
Heaven are patriotic.
l'lKII-KNK I'l I'l li VI, Si'l.l ll KS lAlir
ill) a r All an i'a . -Wo barn from I. tent.
Tcnuets, who is attaehed to den. ISii.ll .
stall', and w ho arrived in this eiiy yes
terday from lluntsville, that liity-live
Federal soldiers were hajiged by the
rebel authorities, one ly Inst Week, HI
Atlanta, ln-orgia. I le y Imil lieea tie
tailod by Oeii. Mitohol troin various reg
iments und r his command fur a seen t
eivne, and had been sent out upon duty,
but were so unfwi tuiiale a to fall into
tho hands of the enemy, their lives pay
in: the penalty of their misfortune.
W i.li a UuoW ledge of such iutti.;.r a the
above, how mm h longer bbull we deal
gently with tiaiti-is.
THE CELEBRATION I
naming ftnlu ic-Sortnl I'uloii nircl-
liH-rrmc nlon-Sf rn at the
f'apltol The Ornilon.
The National Salute, sent by bleeding
Tennessee) to all the loyal of. the land,
from ocean to ocean, was thundered by
Major Tm littv's Artillery from Capi
tal Hill at daybreak yesterday, and tho
bells ran out in joy fid response from all I
tho churches and public buildings.
Tho superb l'rass I'and of the Ohio
Fifty-first, leader, Lieut. Ll.wis Cou-
haut, were on the dome of the Stale
House by 4 o'clock and hailed tho dawn
ing day Willi the stirring strains of Hail
Columbia, Yankee Doodle, snd the Star
Spangled 1'anner, which were played in
exquisite style. The blue and misty robe
of inornjng which lay lightly over the
crested hills and lovely valleys was stir
red wilh the mingled exultation of bells,
the defiant thunders of cannon, and the
soaring and majestic strains of martial
music. Soon after the arrival of tho
I'fly-first came the excellent band of the
Sixty-ninth Ohio, w ho added lo the en
livening hormonies in honor of the day.
At six o'clock Mr. Jami:h Cavtrt, the pa
triotic Keeper of the Penitentiary, invited
us to attend a flag-raising at tho Peniten
tiary. We attended and found a number
of Union friends present, and alno the
ubiquitous and untiring Hand of the Fifty
first. A handsome fhig-staH', thirty feet
high,waB erected on the dome of the Pen
itentiary, making an elevation of over
one hundred feet; and whilo the Hand
played the National airs in admirablo
style, a beautiful bunting flag, twenty
feet long, was run up to tho masl-
I. . I mi. .
neati. j no prisoners who were
brought up from Chattanooga yes
teruay were allowed to come out and
witness tho scene; and as we glaneerj
along tho crowd wo could not help im
agining that the shadow of remorse flit
ted across the brows of some, whose con
sciences seemed to ask them: '-Was it
well that you fried lo make this miniver
Sary of freedom, that flag the symbol of
liberty and prosperity, and that martial
music which has delighted tho cars of
millions as though it was the hnrmonyof
the skies, empty names, and mere shadows
of the past'.'" Was not our national an
them, in (ho cars of some of those mis
guided ones, like the remembered hymns
of boyhood haunting the ear of one who
has raised tho dagger of death to strike
his mother? The parsons and some other
prisoners were sullen and remained in
their apartments, and doubtless the mu
sic w hich found its way through tho iron
gratings sounded as harshly to them as
"Old Hundred" would sound to flic devil
A largo number of Hags were Hying on
privato residences; among them one in
front of the residence of Col. McEwen,
on Spruce Street, one of our eldest citi
zens, who kept that sauio banner flying
during tho reign of terror in defiance of
the taunt and menaces of traitors. Thtn
it lloated in solitary sadness, amid
forest of ill-omened "Stars and Pars,"
like a proud eaglo among a Hock of ravens,
owls and vultures, but now it waved ac
companied by many other flags which
streamed upon tho air, "without one
stripe erased or a single slar obscured."
The large building of Adams' Kpress
Company, itself a national institution,
wasgayly decorated with tho national
colors, and the patient draff-horse which
draws the Fxpress wagon tossed one
upon his head. ' ;
Tho military display was quite im
posing, the following Kegimenls np
peal ing in procession :
Company of 3d Indiana Cavalry ;
fUt Ohio Infantry Ft. Col. Mi.Ci.ais;
1 1th Michigan Infantry Col. ivnu'iiii
ion; "till Ohio Lieut. Col. Yon Si hhom u ;
1st Tennessee Col. till. I. I'M ;
Artillery Company under Maj. Tulk
The whole force was under the com
mand of CoJ. JI ii.u u, of tho liyiu Indi
The soldiers made an admirable appear
ance us they defiled in front of the Capitol.
They appeared soldiers "every inch,"
and were everywhere commended forlhcir
orderly deportment and martial aspict.
I Tho large Fepnsonlativo .chamber was
crowded with people, although not a tithe
of the multitude around the Capitol could
gain admittance. Hundreds of ladies
and lovely girls were siatid on the floor,
and iu the galleries, with flags and
The n strum was draped i. ilh tinie
hoiioridand war-nut flus, w hieli bore
upon their tattered folds, bcgrimiued w ilh
smelt'', the mark of shot and sa hie -stroke,
received upon mtmorable battle-fields.
There waved the banner, emblazoned
with its eagle and shield, borne by tien.
Mount:,' lb igade, on tho immortal field
of Chalniette, on the Mh of January.
There, too, waved tho Hag which led the
" I'doody First " Tennessee, commanded
by the gallant Col. Campbell, through
the storm of shot and shell w hieh swi pt
" the slippery streeteof Mont, icy ;"
!.. I' .'U, ! II II, p.. I- ' In lie 1.. I,
To, i ! wh 1J id tlam. 'O. riar.h w.ijr ,
V. 1m c I It ili r deart !!) Iivntii io-;m I,
Mil 'v; I yliif eu t Li . it'i. v. h h ti j. I
Tlir a.ij.p I" "I M lil.i.y "
The scarred and ba'.t!e-tained col.ns
of the Tennessee Third appeared also,
and told of the heroic deeds of the sol
di! s of Im.ikU and Kea.H'. All tln tp
w ere the mbuls of the A mei ii an I ni on, I
the colon of an undivided liepu'lie, the j
standards of an undivided and indiv im- ,
ble nationality, llow dill, rent from the j
pirate fix ' lltu itbi 1, so-i alii d ( unfi d-
cr.uy, born of uob..ly nBl and ambition, j
whose unsightly folds waved over the I
l'iit d like the w hi if death on the last j
Fouith of July !
The exercises were prefaced with an
appropriate and fervent prayer by IUt.
,v . TUB wai:k km, Ati.;:j
IlrMX IIovm'ox, Ksn-, pr.-raeed fi e
address by culling the .tfleutloV fiMhe
audience fo tho spirit of Nationality
which pervaded this legacy of Washing
ton. There was not a sectional thought
in it- Wamiiscton knew that nalioiial-
lily of feeling was indispensable to the
peace ami glory of the American people.
Nationality was the secret of the glory
and strength of , the . Poman Empire.
It was this, which made XK.febmd for '
centuries, the leading nation of the world.
The pageantry nroundus to-day showed
that this spirit was alive mid grow ing in
tho hearts of tho people. The nation
Bt ill lives, thank God! and wc arc show
ing to the w orld that a republic is as
powerful to suppress civil war as to repel
foreign invason. lie then proceeded to
read the address, whose golden precepts
and warnings so many of our fellovv-rit-iCDS
have to unhappily disrogardcd.
At tho closo of the reuding of the Fare
well Address, Hon. Joiihav Stokt pro
ceed to address the audience, and for two
hours held them spell-bound by his fer
vid patriotism, resistless facts, polished
rhetoric and fiery eloquence. It was in
all respects worthy of its' author, and was
repealedly interrupted by tumultuous
outbursts of applaud. At tho close ol
the address tho artilluiy company tired
1 he Hrass Hand of the O'.tth Ohio euliv
died tho proceedings of the day with ad
SIllIITS AFTI'Il NIlillT. '
At nightfall a large crowd of ladies and
gentlemen, and personsof the .twiWr',
u-ssemblod on tho wleps, and in the yard
of the Capitol. The crowd wero kept
outside perforce, for the gas could not be
lit in the upper chamber. As the sky
was unclouded and starlight and moon
light burned gloriously in the heavens, as
though tho Confederate Almanac had
never darkened their lustre by an eclipse
from the Southern Methodist Publishing
House. The windows uf the Governor's
residence wero brillianrly dressed in
''Red, White and Plue," and decorated
w ith lings. Down in the city patriotic ju
veniles added to tho liveliness of the scene
by shooting nc'.cts and Uoiflan candles.
JUl seemed gayc-'yi animation and enjoy
ment. A L iter from Ex-Liov. Pnows was
read, slating that having boeti sick for
twenty-four hours, he was unable to fill
his appointment for the tveniu,.. Col. I..
1). CamhdhlIj was loudly unlled for,
but apologized for not' ' making
speech in some very handsome re
marks of sonic lifteVn,' ' ininuleS. He
said that all the feelings of his soul, all
tho recollections of tho past, and all his
hopes of the future, pioiuptcd him to
pray that this glorious nation, whoto
birthday wo had been commemorating,
might live for "ever. It was passing
slrang that tho people of any section
should attempt to destroy such a nation.
Many before him to-niglit had bomo
arms in (he rebel cause, others sympa
thized wilh the rebel cause, but ho bold
ly appealed to them to say whether, in
nil the annals of the past, they had ever
read of as good a Government as that of
Washington '! His mission to Ten
nesseo was tu sustain this Gov
ernment; ami would to Heaven
he could nnfliilaiii it by debat! and
friendly argument. He would; rather
say he jiad conquered one rebel by reason,
than kill leu thousand on the Held 'of
battle. ' '
Tho speaker was urged to proceed, but
withdrew, and loud calls were m:ylo for
Gov. .Iohnsov, w ho came forward and
made a most powerful and rousing
speech. Ovviii'- to the bad light in
which wo were compelled to write,
and the lateness of the, hour when
the vast crowd broke up, we shal
not attempt to give a sketch of his re
marks to-day. They were received wilh
loud and repeated applause. We shall
resume our sketch to-morrow.
1 lie I'jillic II illioatl.
The bill which passed Congress Oil the
'Jlth of June requires the " I'nion Paci
fic Paiiroad Company " to organize and
choose ollicei s within three months, and
to open subscription books. When two
' thousand shaies are sultscrilx d and ten
thousand dollars paid in, tho stockhold
ers are lo organize ; and the present coinj
missiouei s, of v. 1 1 urn a ereat number are
mimed, cense to have an y powir.
Tho Company is to have alternate quar
ter sections ol land along the line of the
mad, but all that is not sold of ibis land
in lliree ji'n alter I ho read Is liiiulml,
is open lo preemption, at, the rale of
!jl 0 p r acre. The Government also
airiees to aid the road by its borvds to
the amount of tuxlccn thousand dollars
pr mile, to be issued, however, Only
whenever a section of i'oity miles is
completed and cqnippuri, and in running
order, and al tern at d for other like Sec
tions. These bonds are to be redeemed
iu thirty years, but by the Company,
whose road is mortgaged to the Govern
ment to secure thai. At least live per
cent, of th not earnings of the road to
be set apart to !. applied to the payment
of the bonds.
The Company is to locale tho road
within two years, and to complete it
within twelve years, or by the year I-'? I.
- ti - -
I'.i.Ai i ii i ' I . Li i.i s ii. There is a beau-
ful legend illu tinting the blessedness of
performing i lir duty al whatever coat In
our oh n iiieliuutuiii. A beautiful vision
of our Savior had appeared to a monk,
ami iu si!, lit bli-dl.t' was gazing up. in il,
The In ur a i ri v ed in w hit. h it was his duly
to feed tin r of the convent. Helm-
geied not in his cell to enjoy tho vision,
toil left it lo pi I folia his humble duty.
When he n tiirm d, he t'liind t!.e blessed
vision htill wailing for him, and uttering
these wurds, " Hadst tleui fluid, I must
The Loui-wlle J ,.,
.tli. O. .V. Mil. hell
llnoo,h this it y U--1 n
ailed to .i Jan Jt..n.
' of yifU I'day
and '! passed
;ht, lisvii'g b-s n
"religious' enrrrspondent of l!0
N. Y. llcall, at this plaee, gives a very
frnusing account, of an interview be
tween Governor .ToiiNsoS and our clergy,
which has not been repotted in our col
umns: Nasiivim.k, Tenn., June IS, isOl.
.,?'. Anuattr Johs.js nin.m tli t'n-v-.inla
"Inl lllj.'.-Tit and m "I, in" Wniir Ar-ui n.
ricrn mon mi l i loiciiu, f D.iil.tru U ; Ur
it'4 ti Ap,"'' HiS Ink Hi. 0h ,,f All hi--
Co ul At tU 'U aiii.aii: llin Kae'u-lvii ..r Nli.
, ilTp riliii.n-.l Ki-IkjI Aitvnuro u (I,,.. nty-l,i.u.'
I Ml lil'. K).lm..n rnrtli Marnii lei Jm. :
lliiiti.'lirey Clai, Au.( io.
, iiov. .loUnsoiv has taken, a btromr eU p
and Struck a slroii blow irt the direction
of permanent suppression of (he rebel
lion in this region, by requiring1 clergy
men and oilier professional persons, in
cluding physicians, who have heretofore
uttered' and continue to fttter disloyiU
sentiment, to inarch up tiie ofliea of
the Secretary of Slate, in the Capitol,
and take "the oath of allegiance to the
government and the fonstituliun f Uie
Cnited States. If the same course hid
been pursued three years ago, in the in
stance of tho renowned three thousand
Northern clergymen who wero sowing the
seeds of disunion broadcast over the
North, much of the trouble now upon us
as a nation would havo been avoided;
and it may even now not be too late to
require (he Northern abolition clergymen
.i,,. u.. .i f -
who have joined Sumner, 'Wailu, lxvo.
joy, Garrison and Cheever in tho support
of tiie abolition doctrine that the consti
tution of the United States was a "cove
nant with hell," to fake an oath to sup
port that constilut on. l'oth sections are
equally disloyal to that "bond of I'nion"
which makes us a power among the na
tions ot the earth, and both should bo
subjected to tho same vigorous regula
tions, which shall deter them from de
priving a great people of their right of
independence from monarchical as well
as anarchical rulo. ,' i . I i
Governor Johnson, in oliedicnce to (lie
dictates of conscientious duty, issncd
notices to various distinguished clergy
men and others, citizens of Nashville and
vicinity, requesting their presence in the
ollice of the Secretary of tjtato, Mr. Fust,
al the capitol. They knew not tho na
ture of tho Summons, nor what would be
required of them when , they presented
themselves. There was no little pertur
bation among; them' and tbeir families
when the summonses were presented.
They were people who had been accus
tomed to consider themselves a privileged
class, higher than Saul among tho multi
tude of tho poor loyal followers in llle
grand armies of the Iord of Hosts. They
had been accustomed to regard Andy
Johnson once a tailor's apprentice
with contempt, as a plebeian, a parvenue,
upon whom tho mantle T ollicial position
fell only to te polluted and disgraced.
They talked and preached rebellion as if
the power of speech was an exclusive
prerogative of their own, and, under tho
garb of religion, and in words of relig
ious instruction and advice, implored Ii
vlne protection over the rebellious armies,
and destruction everlasting to tho armies
of the loyal. Tho seeds of their dis
course fell in luxuriant soil when they
touched the warm hearts and generous
souls of the youths of the South; and
nurtured by the heated streams of the ab
olition doctrines of tho North, those seeds
sprang into full life and fruit in the form
of hideous and blondy rebellion.
Among thoso who presented themselves
to-day before Governor Johnson, in an
swer to hit summons, wire tho liev. Dr.
I. T. Kendrick, of the 1'irst Presbyterian.
Church; Ilev. Dr. R. B. C. Howell, or the
First Baptist Church; liev. Dr. II. K.
Ford, of the Cherry street Baptist
Church; Uev. Dr. K. W. Sehon, formerly
of Louisvilli', at present without a con
gregation, it is slated tome; Lev. C. 1).
Llliott,of Ohio, Principal of the Female
Academy, who has already many teach
ers and pupils under him; Uev. Dr. W.
D. V. Sawrio, of the St. Andrew's Church,
and Dis. 11. W. Hall and A. II. Ford,
physicians of the body, and not, like the
others, doctors of the soul.
now THKV Look to.
The clergymen came into tho Secreta
ry's oflico in driblets, between half-past
eleven and twelve o'clock. Dr. Kendrick
was among the first. Ho looked as if he
had an easy conscience snd a . contented
mind. Ho was even cheerful under the
circumstances, and made some pleasing
allusion to the existing queer situation of
the cloth. Dr. Howell was mild and
complaisant. Dr. Ford looked as if ho
would ns lief bo anywhere else. Dr.
Sawiie w as quiet ami reserved, still" and
rigid. Dr. Sehoq seemed to bo indifferent
as to tho consequences of the summons,
so long as he could jirocura time to setilo
his temporal allairs. Tin- Ilev. Mr. Flliott
looked sour, yellow and billion. He is
from Ohio, but has lived so long Smith
that he has become more Southern than
the extreiuest Southerner. Your readers
will learn more of him as this report pro
gresses. The doctors of medicine Drs.
Hall and l ord remained quiet until tho
close of the proceedings, when Dr. Hall's
case came near producing quite a sensa
tion. The Secretary of State, Mr. Fast, ap
peared after the company had been wait
ing soino twenty minutes, and the con
versation as lo the business iu hand w as
opened by Dr. Kendrick, w ho slated that
he supposed the object of" the summrios
was to ascertain tho loyal and disloyal
proclivi'ies of tho c lergy He said that
(or In in si If ho had never voted for se
cession was alwaysopposed to it; that
ho was in Feutm ky w heu the vote w us
taken, ami should not have voted for se
rcaaion had he been here. " He's a good
Union man," w hispered a friend. It was
suggested by Mr.. Last that nothing more
was required of loyal men than tosubscrbo
to the oath of allegiance, a copy of w hich
ho submitted to Dr. Keudi ick iu printed
At this point Dr. Sehon observed that
he di sired boiiio lilllo time to cousider
and consult with his family before be
suhsi ribed to the oath, and thought be
could satisfy Governor Johnson, if be
could sec him, that further time could be
gran'ed w ilhout detriment to the publio
"Do you wish to see Governor John
son " asked Mr. Fait.
"Yes, or I would respectfully stale to
him, thiongh you, that 1 desire further
time for consideration before Signing this
Oath of allegiance. "
Mr. Last -(addressing the Governor's
private kccn-tary, Mr. Browning) Please
advise the Governor that these gentlemen
w "tild like tome hiiu.
N versl Voice Oh. no ; ws have no
di sire lu See Governor Juhusuij.
Mr. Last You had In 1 1, r me hi in.
Mr. ltiow iung fell Hut room of tho re
retary of Slate, and found the Govern ,r
in Ins ow u room.
ANI'Y Ji HSS.'S AMoN.I Milt I I KUQV.
Iu a few ininutis Governor Johnson
entered, and ah'iok hands familiar y itli
t o or thro of the congregation. ' libers
Unl not sct-ni iueliueJ to slmVe liamls j
wilh him, nor ho with them. Among
1he number of the latter was (he Kev.
Mr. Flliott. Although of religious turn
of mind, ami rrspe-olcrof the doctrine
of Vn enlarged Sriirit of CliriUa:iiy. it.
was the lirst time Governor Johnson had
had the opportunity of mingling in ao
influential a clas inciting one ipre
S"iilinfc" such divers sectarian tenets.
Perfectly composed, he entered into the
midst Of them, and said, " Well, gcr, tin
men, what is your desire V
liev. Mr. Srhon - speak but for myself,
Governor; J do not know w list the other
gentlemen wish. "My request' is that 1
may have a few days to consider the
subject of si;ning the paper. 1 wilh to
lher" Oiy fiuiuly lt$)hsr and lalk over
the subject.- ' 1 ' '
Ooy. Johnson How lonff a time will
you require '
Key. Mr. Sehon My wife is a I some
distance, and my family hating recently
labored ui der a severe domestin ulllic.
lion, I would, if you have no objection,
Governor, have fourteen days allowed me
for the purpose of galhcrin
Key. Mr. Ford That is not to be un
derstood to be the request of all of us.
liev. Mr. Sehon. Oh, no, Governor.
We havo been conversing on tho suject,
and 1 did not know but that, it would lJ
desirable lo have a mulual consultation
before we again met.
Iv'ev. Mr. Howell I did not so under
stand the brother.
Hov. Mr. Kendrick Nor I. Wo ran
come as well singly as together.
liev. Me. Sawrie I did not so under
stand the proposition.
Kev. Mr. Sehon. It was a hare sugces
tion, and the object might have been
misapprehended by tho brethren.
Gov. Johnson It seems to mo that
there should bo but littlo hesitation
among you.'genilcmen, about this matter.
All that Is required of you is to sign the
oath of allegiance. If you are loyal
citlsens you can have no reason to refuse
to dO so. Jf yyti are disloyal, and work
ing to obstruct Iho operations of the gov
ernmeiit, it is my duty, as the represen
tative of thalgovernuient ,to see that you
are plaied iu a jiosilion so that I he least
possible harm cau Tcsult from your pro
ceedings. You certainly cannot reason
ably refuse to renew your allegiance to
the government that, is now protecting
you and your families and properly.
Kev. Mr. Flliott As a non-combatant,
Governor, I considered that under the
stipulations of the surrenderor thij city
I should be no fm ther ntinoyod. Asa
non-combatant, I do not know thatl hsvo
committed an act, since the federals oc
cupied the city, thivt would lequire time
to tako the oath required.
Gov. Johnson I believe, Mr. Elliot!,'
you have two bnnhers in Ohio.
Mr. Flliott Yes, Governor, I have two
noble brothers there. I havo seen them
but on occasional visits for thirty-four
years. They havo been gojd friends to
me. They did not agrco wilh mo in the
course I pursued in regard to secession.
But 1 havo lived in Tennessee so many
year that I have ctmsidered the State
my home, and am willing tn fidlovv her
fortunes.. Tennessee is a good S'alo.
Goy. Johnson I know Tennesson Is a
good State; and 1 believe the best way to
improve her fortunes is to remove those
from her borders who prove disloyal anil
traitors to her interests, as they arc trai
tors to the government that has fostered
and protected them. I think, Mr. Flliott,
a visit to your brothcrsin Ohio will prove
of service to you. . ,
' Kev. Mr. Flliott I do not know when
ever I have been proven disloyal. Iam
no politician, and never attended but one
political meeting, and never but once
perpetrated t political joke.
Gov. Johnson Perhaps not, sir. But
by your inflammatory remarks and con
versation, pud by your disloyal behavior
in weaning the young under your charge
from their allegiance to the government
established by their fathers, ynu have
won a name that w ill never be placed on
the roll of paliiots. A vi .il to l he North,
I repeat, may be of benefit to you. ('tn
salion.) Ilev. Mr. Kendrick (afler readinjr the
oathj I would like a few days' time be
fore 1 sign this paper, Governor.
Gov. Johnson llow long do you re
Kev. Mr. Kendrick Just as you please,
Governor. One, two or three day s, or a
Gov. Johnson A week from to-day
Kev. Mr. Kendrick Yes, Governor, say
a week. -
The other cleigymcn wero inquired of
in regard fo tho timo they required to
make up their minds, and it was gener
ally agreed that Ihey, wilhin a w"k,
would be prepared to either renew their
allegiance or make preparations for their
departure. This was the understanding
with all the clergymen, wilh the excep
tion of Key. Mr. LHioll, wilh whom a
time for private interview was assigned
by Governor Johnson.
-The physicians Drs. B. W, Hall and
A. 41. Ford remained afler tho cleiyy.
men departed. Dr. Hall w as reported as
having uuid in a public speech, on the
night of the fall of l ord DoucIndii, thai
"the penitentiary should be cleared of its
inmates aud their places occupied by
Union citizeas." He was also accused
of introducing a resolution in a public
meet ing em bracing gcntimeiils trespassing
heavily upon the rights of I'nion cili
Zeis. Governor Johnson talked to him with
some k verily, which excited s.me n n nt
fid emotions iu the biea.tt of tho Doc'or.
"Governor Johnson, I know you hive
a grudge aaint me, and you are now
gratifying your revenge." , ,
Governor Johnson have no reason
to gratify any resentment I may enter
tain towards you, nr.
Dr. Hall Why have yon n i iea'n?
Governor Johnson 1' an-e I consid
er ynti too contemptible tt excite an
emotion of resentment iu an y one.
Dr. Hall at this moment jumped upon
his b el, and your special did not know
w hat wuuld happeu next. The Doctor
was angry; but lW determined demeanor
of Governor .Johnson disarmed him if bo
did rnlci lam hostile in tenlions. Tho
Governor turned quietly on his heel, lo
tm ned to his. room, while the una;id
Ditclor mutliicd ' I would scarcely lie.
lieve that a Governor would Flop to iu
unit j humble a person an mvsell."
This ended Governor Jolnmois li,t
class-meeting, with (linic adoi nun nts.
The licit im el iig my U still n,o-c m-
leieslmg. Naslivil'c's (list i lis f.ii ii- I
lici aie in a stale id t..;;d, mil nt r,t t. '
amis, ity of Govn nor ,l.,htni,n m pur- I
tuiu' the coqi,.. he do. s In iiufin-; ir 1
rrpioi iitativ.s ser jh giaii ;e to th-t
govi t tiiliet t that has so long sojqs.r t.,1
aud ptvlc t.d (hi ill. j'
'( r.I 'l lt, July 3
i m i ri I Ja M (Oie lip the tuck eatt of
C.i. ii.il Juu' lion a liar or tvo am,. au 1
cjtut4 sevrnty -t t ir:lifjr (nisoiivM. j
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