OCR Interpretation

The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, March 29, 1863, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025718/1863-03-29/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

TrlaouriUc "Union,
F t t'rfdoni aa;l Nationality;
'. .Tll.lit l.lt, lailof.
M AllCII 29. IS"'
Mtatctnrnt ol nAIkm Lnloiilst
In Inference Iu AtTatlra nndl'nb-
lie Sentiment In that Stnto.
We wrro Introduced yesterday lo
citizen OfiAUbnroa, who hats recently
made his escape across Uio lines. He h
a geirtrfmjn- of sniit-fioT intelligence, a
native o,lhnt J5lte,and a auvctuvnei
nd tl tqwwpi lie 8"1 f l')e iti tern al
condilinn of iliai p6rli)n of tLo South if
more 'Ml 4d'Bliiractory than any we
II sfrM that an cxtepiu' travel an
acqudintanoc ia . Alabama satisfy dim
tbat Wsr-iriNt 'yet pnblislitxl .'its don
Juslito Jb":ifo.:.t'nlin' fi'dins of the
tioulhoruiwiplo; 'bIa ilio .county where
he ridis a largm majority of the puiI
aro fi'if l(Tiniftn fmi'inili!lonnly,aii4 an
aiuftmy'nw''1? rflitiplcto tritiih,
of tUSationiil arijia.. The pa mo fvcliiifi
prevails1 in la nrutiltec of . tho adjoining
courttics."' Aliontlho last of December th
rni' hijn of Umdolph' County were
preparing o resist the' Conscript inn Act
by furie. A jounj? ruan had deeorfeu
from the army and had been thrown ieto
jail at', "Wftdcitree, the county neat
K iii.Uol.L A lar-e parly of tlio citizens
went to the jail, and told tLa jailor that
ho mutt either surrondor tha prisoner, oi
they' wb ild 'tear dovtn the jai'. Ti t
J liloc, pttt rred to release .the youry
man, M'ord was immediately sent to th
WarDeparitnent, and a regiment of cat
alrw'M sent1 to qilill Urn trouble, ant)
arrjgjt tho Uuioiitsli. The troops came,
and the wgnuizalion ai broken up n(J
a )hrtfn number of cousoripta carried oil
Tho Cll'criU Court sat the last week In
February) ,nd '8"i fiftru' wfrtl 9
autbortiica that I he Unionists would rise
and overpower them that dpt. Lewies
cotiijititiy" carae to protect the Court, and
the' rebel ,iud,e tfas actually guarded by
Cinifoderato trpops duriuj; the acssiou ol
hisconrt The Jqdge gave a Very ear.
nest cliarge' to the Orand Jury, urging
them to notice very gthcrinj of the
citizens, who wero conversing on tin
8trets, and aee whether, they were en
gaged !rt Seditious1 conversation. Our
inf. jrinlirjt wasr arrested on the charge ol
advising Boldisra. to deseit. Cul. M. W.
IIansos, of the &3J Alabama Cavalry,
into whose hands Ito foil, treated Lira in
a.ferularmaniifr.1' lie 'is a vulgar, mi
liclu!),1 'luio'man,' Lit u(.'-Col. G'Arcis,
of the s nut legiuiunV treated Liin very
courteously. ; iTlirouh the intercepaion
of Influe'DtUi' friends, Le was puioled, at
lasi a'ft.cr a're'at deal of rough treat
meuU ,YAa illuslrative of the feel
ings .iif tho people, liu status that
tlired1' 'enrolling ofllcers " were killed,
wliit) pntorcinj thb conscription law;
one i4 JclToiaon, tmo in St. Clair; and
another. id an jtLer county not rcBKjtn
lefwf. '" Tliey fell victims to popular
fAi'r. ''Capl. Baird waishol while riding
atniigi the ryad.,, .lie aiatea as a' fact,
witbiu Jiin personal know ledge, that the
enrolling; ofllcer travel witli putt of Hood
kouibli for the pwj) se vf running down con
fcriltjuii), wjij try In escpjia. There is no
doubt of tliia (act whatever. It is of
eiihitiioii dconrrenee in the poor white st-1-tlements
where tho hills al!'rd facilitii'S
Tor coiicetiliiKiif. In Il.tudoIpIi county a
company, of the 53 J Alabauii cavalry
vven to ilie homo of an old Union man
Who ltad fled to the tvo-xl. They de
manded of bh wiTo ta 1eU whero he was.
,Se. replied ehe did t-ot Jiiiow, n hen tho
fllcv picked up hor little b y, about
fonr' years did, and told her that, hn
'would iUo"tho child into (ho woods, and
if. alio did u?t 9'nie and tell where her
hurtbandwa within half an Lour, ho
' would alvvtt her child. The cbiM wa
Iwrno o!f ncreaming with terror. Thn
'. w.rttcWl. uiuther, unable to tell where
i her i Losband . was,, was horror
etilck!i. : Wiien tho half hour had
expired, ' 1 tho ' 'cavalry' flred oflf
i Mural guQa to tuako ti e mother believe
; that they Lad executed their bruUl
threat, and made o)T U camp, taking the
L Yhlld "with theinl It was kept thero sev-
tiral dijs, in lie cold and rain, refusing
to eat or sleep, and ciemiu wiih ler
' ror, and then alloweii to go home.
' Tho cicstifuMvin tf tho people is 1U
, , titMhinf . . Ilundieds of families hardly
.. ever last meat, and aro glad to get bread.
-ltat little cottou ha bceu destroyed. Our
' ' informant does not ' remember one in
1 atanciJ (vt here a planter burned hi own
..flotlou. .. What' little has been burned
"til the property of loya) men
who ' were plundered by the gutr
rlllas. ' ' Tho cotton of secession
, )ta . . way ,. have beeu burned, , in
tsotne instance when thore nt
' ' danger of ila falling into tho hmulj
of Tedeial troon. Kando'ph county
,, byrUeisou Otiorij, gr.d our informant as
,i furra us that thtre ii u uudoi-spread
-' loyal feliii(r in 0or(;i. The people
' aiC alckof tho war anil lon to teturn to
the Uuion. We utLe,l Lim if tin- Coniia
u i catiou . Att, and Liuaiiiiuaiion l'u la-
. . kail LcnnA.I ' .1
seut'.ment, and united tho pioile a"iut
' ',i 'Covei muoiil in thoe rrr.ii.ua uLich
,.,:. iiad coma under Lit obi, rvaiiou. II,. Ie.
I i v .k i i .i ...
i.'pneu proiupni nicjf inn hoi. j. ne
""''loyal turn were as determined at er.r,
''and said that if ll.ee meatures were m ej-
tit toputdottii tho li b. liion iLey Herein
. .. favt rof them, lljdi l nt knoir v( cat
Union inuu who had turiird itli.'l on ao
'' cofldt of any of tho acts of the Admiuii
" ' traiion. lie poka t f a wcilt'.iy slave
holder who laid ho vi a tired of tho iu-
ti'ntlon, and would be glad U ft it ne- .
8froyd. The large slaveholders are gen- 1
erally rebels, bnt lie is satisfied a large
mnj'irily of the people who are in moil
erato circumstances, are loyal. A very
Btrong prejudice is growing up in thj
minds of the poorer and .middle cla-igct
against the largo oUvelmlders who Hvo
domineered so Ion if.' Tne politienTT
powrr of this last class ia ruinrd, art'l
cannot be restored. On (ho whole tlu i-e
statrmcuts are very encouraging, and
"hould impel us all to continue to .Uhfr
in the cause of our country. Let us re
solve to redeem our oppresped" fellow
citizens. Our infotmirit siys that the
rebels secui gloomy and decpondent, and
have no expectation oT success, while the
loyal men lue full of hope in epite tf all
the wrong's they Lave suffered from ribel
brutality. Cotirayo and pnssop, fttuiJs
of thn Union! ' 'i ,'. ,:-' .: :
" r i lb'- K4-hvit! ImiVfrtVA ' ' '-"
AnotUcr llreahti '. '"' '
' FttAKK.t.is. Tekh.,' March ."rSC1.
JBf. Nitthvitfc UniiM t ' i! i.l ,u : j,
Ilsvinir just read a pfeee in yottrpapcr
headed " CoineiftenfO or Dreamo i f ira
fon the fid'owinp; as dreamed by Jkfp.
FAI.n, whilrt at Cumberland djtp on the
14th day t.f Sept. lact, and related to me,
of which I have kept a note : .
As be lay sleeping, a white-robed dam
sel drew a pin and slipped op by his bed
nide and paid, " Soldier, how is it with
thee," to which lie answered, "Not the
best." And drawing from her bosom a
dajiger, said, " Fear not, for on the 23d
day of April, 1803, thy -country shall
have pence," and as she departed by
a!ain raising the tent as before, alio said,
'Wilt tlirm remember V" ' i ...
' J. Colemak Eaton.
This makes the third dream indicating
the 23d of April as tbe day inaugurating
peace. Has any body else dreamed any
thing of the sami sort? Perhaps the
days of Daniel aro returning, and wo are
living in dream-land. Wo aro ccrtaio
ibat the people have been worshiping the
golden image, whether Nebuchadnezzar's
or not, we cannot decide, ' , '
A 1-4 tier Written tn the Wrong
.... i
Jlra. Kacuix II. T-
, of Havana.
HI., wrote a letter to her brother, who is
a soldier in the Army of the Cumberland,
full of muchievoua talk, designed to make'
him tlisiatiHtkd and desert. Tho aoldicr,
however, is a thoroughly ljyal man, and
ho sends it to us with the endorsement ;
u imh pubUiJunj. M leached " ' Kwng
man" . ,t ... t .
IUniKL seems quite copperheadisb,
and gives some hints about tbe Knight
of the Golden Circle worth attending V)
There is little doubt that these Knighfs
have been mikioglasyttemmatic effort to
indiice soldiers to desert from tho army'
and that they will usa every tueans to
prmut the arrest of dwrcrters, ' The
sooner the Government bangs up some of
liicsu traitois tho belter it will be fur tbe
country. Hang the Knights and shoot
the duscrlors. A few prompt extculions
will bring everything to order. Hero are
somo extracts from this she- copperherd's
letter: ' ' ; " ; ; ' ":''''
Dear brother It is nothing s'rangc to
sue a soldier now a days up hero they are
thick as G in a bed One fellow by the
name of bob chooro who was Colonel
pame home a few days ago and lorne Ono
ask'od Lint what ho came, home for "Why
says ho I thought I would come up (o
this end of my regiment" good for Lira
tho people are down on the Proclamation
and a gteut many of the people say kill
Old Abe , and blow the Cabinet to tbe
devil Somo of the nun say they wont- go
to war while the Abolitionist say they
ahull go I supoAA you have beard that the
l'ritsaijt.'oii ud baa puesrd that itf to force
every man into Aims 1 hope and pray to
God if they underlak that that tho Lift
Abolitionist In the world may be sent to
that land prepared for tint Devil and his
Imps then I think the Sun would Shine
Ouce mote on a peaceful and happy Na
tion 2hi GoUat Cirdet are (hkk as fvyis
here mil' I do not feci very much afraid
of Old Abes prosoiiption act as they are
in favor of peace by every man 'Staying
at Homo and minding his own' business
if tho Democrats Lad of doud that in the
first placo Old Abe and his Abolitionist
Crow would had o nock under ha Robert
is ready to go to the OfUce you must be
a good boy and do the best you can from
your Sister.
I r on t' Imi ivl !o Jiiurn il ofFrlrttr.
The llcbel Invailoit of Kentarky,
The accounts which wo Lave this
morning relating to military operations
in the vicinity of Lexington are quite
meagre. The report that an engagement
had uken placo at or near Camp Dick
Kobinson lacks conflrmaliou J but there
has no doubt beeu more or less skirmish
ing in that region. .
The intelligence received by this train
loads us to believe that the rebel cavalry,
to the number of twelve or fifteen hund
red, which occupied Danville on Wednes
day, have evacuated that placo and re
treated iu tho direction of Somerset.
They stole a largo number of Lom-H, but
did but little other damage.
Some excitement vtill existed in Lexiie
t n and the n ighboiiug towns aud coun
try, but the best iuloiuied people there
audio that vicinity do not icgard tie
robul advance as a formidable invasion,
but as mere cavalry raid.
lie Warned In Time.
liiUDgOAUTiHS Dkp't ros AanuiTiNo
AMD Kktukkis'o A bskktkes amdv
DcttEBTKH. )
In ri an apolis, lad., March 23, 18G0.
Alt denerters ond absentee from tht
army are hereby notiHed that out of
their number who has been apprehended j
and tried I br drsertion will in a fjw days j
bo (hot to death iu this city. Will you j
now take t'te advice of those who mean j
well lor yoti and the country aud de- I
liver youiselvea up while yet thero is j
Attr lue 1st M April u xt U wilt
beioolate. The whole coiumuuitv ahould
bestir themselves and net thai not one of
this risk is t large in the States of Ohio
Indiana and Illinois by that time.
. . . .
W11.U O. HAbCAL,
liiisdicr-Oem ral Yoluutfer.
- - .. -l .
Gou. I'n. i.ow s ty timt negro alavv aie
thes:rii.Sthoftho 'outberu Cont.de. a-
v. . .
cy. Now, v.by may not make tluw
tho aid of the Federal Governuieu ? Gen-
tie shepherd, tell us why."
' rem'th' tv".rii'r.;ior.'!T): T. a.r? -Jefferson
on SI.irrrj-
i The following letter from Thomas Jef-
fereoa hss hern sent us by a Valued cor
j respondent, who inlorms us that it has
f naver neen lietoro pnulishtil- A more
Kmplete refutation of tlu te g tphists
who lave mdeavored to enlist the words
nndtrritkira ef one of. the greaffnt1 fath
ers of the Hrpubliairi the a.oef slave
ry could scarcely be found, the terse
ness and viiior of the style, the prompt
and unequivocal testimony in favor of
freedom, are characteristic of the great
.ffam.tr pf Iho iMlaration of lndeiKn
denee, and Lis "tfioughts are Sitij:'il.Tly
appliuabU to the present Umc : .
MoSTlCELF.O, August 2.", IriM. ,
Dear Snt: Tour f.ivor of .fitly 81 at
was duly received,-and was read with
pocalisr tileaiiro. The sentiments
breathed' through the Whole i'. honor to
both the Lend and heart' of tbe wtiter.
Mine" tin tlx! suhjuct'ftf Iho slavery of
niigi'iScsr have long 'tnci bi tt in the poa
ecKnion Of the jinblic; and time has only
Sirve'l to give them stronger root. The
lova of jtiiitic'e and the love of country
plehd rqnally lhi cause f t!iee people,
andi'H amvial irprwrh to i thut thry
sfi'itoW have ylewM it ci Intj,' t'i vih, and
sJnildd fi.tvfprodurrdtfi'f & Unyle rfvt, tiny, I
fair, nrt inttch f'tinut mtpv to rehm'e
(hem 'i'ltl burfK'c'f fnhi cur frr.-mt -fiVttt
(f ' writ 'ititd'-' ftfiHvi! ' vfninttifm.
Fiorn tno-e f'f the former pvtieral ion who
were in the' fallnefis'Kf ajre when I came
into 'public' life, (which ' while
our controversy w ith ' F.i'glmid was
on paper only,) I paw that, no
thing was to be5 ' hoped. Nursed
and educated In th'f!ily habit of seeing
the degraded condition, both bodily and
mental, ot those unfortunate beings, but
reflecting that that degradation was very
much the work of themselvet and their
fathers, few minds had yet doubted but
that they were as legitimate subjects of
piopcrty as their horse or cattle. The
quiet and monotonous course of colonial
life bad been disturbed by no ala. m, and
little n flection on the valuo of liberty.
And when alarm was taken at an enter
prise of their own.'i'J vas vA easy to carry
them tht whole length f the principle which
tlitg Jmdinvuhd iorthnklvet.- In the first
or second BesBion of the Legislamre af
ter I became a member, I drew to this
subject, the attention of Colonel ISland,
ono of tho oldes', ablest. and most re
spected members, and he undertook to
move certain moderate extensions of the
laws of the people. 1 I seconded his mo
lion, and at a younger member was no
more spared in the' debate ; but he was
denounici as a emmy to his cotm'ry and was
trculed wi'h the greatest indecorum. . From
an early stuge of our revolution other and
more dUtanl dntiel were aligned to me,
so that from that, time till my return
from Europe in 179, and I may say till
I returned to reside at homo, in 1809,1
had little 'opportunity of knowing the
progress of" public sen'iment here on that
subject.1 I had always hoped that the
younger generation, receiving; their early
impressions alter the flame of liberty bad
been 'kindled in every breast, and Lad
becoms as it were the vital spiritof every
American, that tin;, grncroca tempera
ment cf youth, analogous to tho motion of
their blood, and abovo the suggestions of
avarice, would have sgnipathistd with op'
prtssioa ' wherever Jnund,' and tvoull have
proved their love of til& ty beyid tlieir own
slu e cf il lint my intercourse with
them Bince my return has not boon sul
llcicnt try ascertain that they made to
ward this point tho progress I bad
hoped. Your Solitary but welcome voice
is tho first which has brought thU sound
to my cars, and I Lave considered tbe
general silence which prevails' on this
subject, as indicating an apathy unfa
vorable to every hope. Yet tbe hour of
emancipation j advancing in tlrj march
of time. If will cvtne; aud 'whether
brought on by the generous energy of our
minds, or the bloody prttciRs of tit. Do
mingo, excited - and conducted ; by the
power of our present etieniy, if once sta
tioned permanently wiibiu our countiy,
dflefing asylnm and arms to the oppress
ed, is a leaf of out history not yet turned
ever. ' As to the met bod by which this
difficult v) ork i t be t fleeted, if p-rmit-ted
to be done by ourselves, Ihnve teen no
preposition so erpetlitnt, on Vie-fhub, as thai
if emtncijKiiinn of tlmse born after a given
dag, and cf their edi'tation and expatt ialion
at a proper-age.'' This, would give time
for the gradual extinction cf that species
of labor and substitution of another, and
lessen the severity of the shock which an
operation so fundii mental would produce.
Thu.fdea of vmaticipittinjj tho wholu at
Once, the old as will as the young, ami
retaining tbrtn here, is of l hone ouly who
Lavo not the guide either of knowledge
or expel ietico' of the aubject. 1 For men,
probably of any color, but of this color
we know, brought up from their infancy
without nrccsHity for thought or tore
cast, are, by their habits, rendered as in
capablo as their children of takiag rare
of themselves, and are extinguished
promptly wherever induntry ia neces
sary f r raising the young. In the
meantime they aro pesta in society by
their idleness aud depredations to which
this leads them. Their aruala?aination
with the other col.W produce a degrada
tion to which lio lover of his country, rio
lover oT excellence iu human character
can innocently consent. ' lam sensible
of the partialities with which you bare'
lofiked towards me as the person who
should undertake this salutary but ar
duous work. liut thi' my dear air, is
like bidding old Priam to bnckle tho ar
mour of Hector, ''Ircmentibu aevo hitmen's
it tm.tilt ferritin eregere." ' No, I have out
lived the generation with which mutual
labors and perils begat' mutual iotlucnre
and confidence; ' This onterprise ia for
tho young j for those who ran follow it
u;, und hear it through its consumma
tion. It shall have all my prayers, sod
these are the only weapons of an old
man. But in the meantime art jou riyht
in abandoning Ibis property and your
country with it ? I think not. My opin
ion ha ever Ucn thut, until mora cau be
dot.o for thtm, vte should endeavor with
thoe vthom foituri has thrown on our
Lands, to Irfd and flothelhcut well, pro
tect them fro'tt ill' osne. require auch
itasonablu labor at i performed volun
tarily by lreemen, and txfled by boiepog
nauce to atidi"iie them and our duties
to them. The law i! not permit us to
luro them loose, if that were tor their
good, and to lomoiute tliem for other
pivpcity ii to cot:imit them to those
hoe us :ce wo call t control.
I Lone, t'uu. Yea will, my drar sir,
i reconcile yourf to jour country nd its
j unfortunate condition ; that yoa will not
, letaeu iu block of sound diposition by
. . . .. f ... . i... ...... '
WHUUI a IV U;g y eiui el l l.'H I h'im 1 1. uimu i t
, tbat, on Ihu eanlrary, j oU aid come for-
wain iu inn puuiii; iouj ihj,
1 musiou iry el this doeli i;i), truly C'hiis- ,
! iMn i ijnuat tail ituuk.it. it softly
but at.adily, thrwii-li t( e medium ol
a,,d cot.venstion; as.ociateoiheis
jD your labor, and wlecu tht phalanx i j
' lormad, bnug on aud pre-s tho propo-
7 Ht,i. . J acccmpi .n- ;
ment. It Is an lrkllra tail Skliaraf irtti
that no good measure wal ever' prOpoied
which, if duly pursued, failed to prevail
in the end. We Lav. proof of this In
tho history of' the endeavors in the
British Tirliament to suppress the very
trado which brought the tvil upon u.
And you will be supported by tbe religi
ous precept, " Ce not weary in well
doing." That your sucreis may be as
speedy and complete as it will be hon
orable and immortal consolation to your
self, I shall as fervently and sincerely
pray, as I assure yon of my grest fiifod.
ship and refpect.
KrWAHD C'ot.ES, Esq.
How (ion.; (looker Talked) l C
try nrlaradler. ' yi
A correspondrut wriiiTig 'ti' Trftm" the
Army of the Potomac, saysi-4j r r ;
"General Hooker, so far, hs shown
himself lo be a great chieftain, In the true
sense of that term. IIo has done his ret
ruotit to bring up the spirit of tbt army,
and Lis labor has been rewarded with
tho most gratifying success. , The recent
brilliant affair at KellevV Ford, w here
nor cavalry rushed upon the foe,' without'
llnng a shot, and sabered the rebels in
Hieir intrenehmeuts, is. but out indica
tion of the great change ho lias wrought.
The utter worthlcspncRg of our cavalry
had long been tho Bjandjng reproach of
(his army. " Whoever saw a dead caval-
rytnan?' was the derisive interrogatory
from (very branch ot the service. Gen
eral ll'inkc'r refolved this ahould cease.
He told his Chief, of Cayalry he would
have no more disgraceful '(jurprisea. Sai'
he to a biigadivr of .cavalry, ''I know
the Eolith, and 1 know the North. In
point of skill, of intelligence, and of
pluck, the rebels will not compare with
oui men, if they are equally well led.
Our aoldiers are better quality of men.
Tbey are better fed, better clothed, better
armed, and infinitely better mounted;
for the rebels are fully half mounted on
mule, and their animals get but two ra
tions of forage per week, while ours gt
seven. Now, with auch soldiers, and
with inch a Cause as we have behind them
the best cause, the most sacred cause,
since the world began we ouyld to be
invincible, and, by , sir, wt sliall
be I ' You have got to stop these disgrace
ful cavalry ' 'surprises l' I'll have no
more of (hem 1 I give you fulL. power
over your oilicers,' to arrest cashier,
ahoof whatever' you ; will only you
must' stop these ' 'surprises.' .And, by
, Sir, if you don't do it, I give you
fair notice, I will relieve ' the .whole of
you, and take command of the cavaly
myself 1 Tbat is the kind of talk for
tardy or delinquent ofllcers, and the first
frnits thereof may he read in the ilatib
and rug of gallant sabers at, Kelly's
Ford. It is the kind of talk to ref-iia an
army, and to win battles, and to save t
nation, and history will record, svery
word in letters of gold." ut i i-
1 "" " ' ' " ''"m ' ' ' 1 -"'Ml..
ror tti HubvllU rally Caivb.1 j t '
Sword and Vah rretentaUon,
OaMf rr Sub ErTniviii, ,)
: i Near lis fr.Uure, 'Uua , iUr:U yt, )Sii3. X
' Jul iter Union '. We had a fine lime. last
Saturday, March 21st,', by presenting
swords and sashes, making and hearing
speeches. -, :.. , ; i
Lient. Col. Matkahu, in a few, but elo
quent remarks, presented to Col. Joafcrn
A. Coopkb, a beautiful sword, on which
was inscribed, "Presented to Col. Josra
A. C or-ER, Clh Reg't E.t Tonn. Vol. L
r.yihe Officers of his Heg't.W ' '' ' ''
, Col, Cooi'En, receiving tho swoid, said:
Oilicers of the Cth: I am at a loss to
find words to express the gratitude, I
feel for this beautiful present, and more
especially for the confidenco you seem to
place in me. While somo of you, when
we were first organized, were down on
mo for my course of drill and discipline,
and this manifestation of your approval
of my course, gives mo great consolation
I have endeavored to do my duty as o(U
cer and soldier; never have I been abnent
from you since the organization of tho
ilo-imcut, only when ordered to take
command of some expedition agaimU tho
enemy. ' ' 1 "' '' '
,'e of Fast Tennessee, were 'not '
war-like people, our pursuits had been
in a dilitrent sphore ; some of us were
farmers, some merchants, some mechan
ics', somo students at school ; but none of
us werq "West Pointers,", and it was
hard lor u to see the importance, of drill
and discipline. ; . : i
I have watched this rebellion since the
disruption of (he Charleston Democratic
Convention.. I saw, or thought I saw, a
premeditated plan to destroy this gov
ernment ;' and I Lave watched I hem until
to-day, and there is not, nor Las there
ever been tu.;li a set of traitors on God's
green earth. t t.
They have murdered our fathers, Im
prisoned oar brothers and children, have
insulted our wives and daughters, and 1
for one have t'gned a whole tdtolur lo put
them down. There is but one way for
tht rebel to get shut'of Die, and that is
for them to kill me or, disable me, for as
long as I atn able, I ball trouble, them,
and if I should make t blunder and get
out of oftice, I shall take musket and
knapsack and go nto the ranktand fight
it through.) liut I shall endeavor to do
my doty as an ofllcer, and shall exact the
same of you. 1 So',' U-t ns conduct oor
selvi a iu such a manner that we will not
bti aahamod of our regiment,' or of tbe
nam of East Tennesaeaos. . ..,
There il a great deal tiid about arm
ing (he uegroes, for my part I don't care
about lighting with the negroes, tut I will
fight behind them. The rebels made the
" nigger" a pretext to break up tht Gov
ernment, atd if the President should use
tho negro to whip iLeui I will not object,
and if they ahould, put the nero io the
fP;ht four deep, I will not object to
LulJ them with bayocr's tt the "tug of
Aain I lliAnk you for Ilia beautiful
prraeut and hero fUdge you my Lonor It 1
shall mver bo drawn and sheathed, iu
disIAl. i,x . '
a Iworda pi cat etc d lo Livut.V. f. j
Gos,K-,t, by L D. Jou.n, iu behalf of 1
0. iX. i
A beautiful ash was prti(tito4 to
vt . ..
Maj0j I. OM.oj AtaltftAl Sar
" -J wm
geon Walker in behalf of Co. E
By publishing the above you will
'!"' MARION.
, I,r 1UK hii:; tBl
To tV&boring-tyn if 2.vnessi4 ; ' '
Tli-R..f f f ..'i-,Nb.i C.W-!rJ f.tot ff tb
l Hh Frhvi rliViliv s n. ,. '
'sua. Em roii: Through the, rxdotnoa of
your paper, I will introduce Mr. Palmer
to the Uaboring men of Tennessee. I
thought, and aim think, that the labor
ing .men of Nfwr0rhant ahovldhaog
him to the lamp-post wlienever (hey can
get him." On the29th of March, 18o(Vh
delivered r Thankf giving' sermon, so
called, iri -yk Orleans,' hnt troly a, se
ditious discourse inciting to rebellion
and insurfeotiQn;. Afir r kmg ,tad
pray fill tnonghts," he said, he was
"destined It jittery tho following tenti
ment's,' with leetings almost judiMa'l,land
with the. folpmniles of-the judgment
day: "It is not necessary here to in
quire whether slavery1 ia prceisely he
best relation in which tbe htwerof wood
and drawer of walur, can 'stand to his
employer, 'allhongh this proposition may
be!, perhapa," successfully Siiitaincd by
chooFe to defend it."- Such is the lan
guage of a man, claiming io speak the
councils Of God, to glvs utlerauc lo his
fitedcreed. , J(' '
The eprjjslon; hewiraof vooel aud
drawers oi water, . denotes thosu who
work for hire', are employed to labor, are
dependant upon labor . for means of
living." It 1 is in this sense that tha
hewers tit wood and drawers of water
are ucd by Mr. Pai-mkr. Then in tho
judgment of Mr. Palmed, "It ia the coun
cil of God' and the decree of Heaven,
that he has destined to utter, that it may
be successfully maintained,, that all who
are dependant npon labor for a living
all who arc employed lo labor, receive
wages for labor. The trno relation of
all such ia slavery. 1 I read thil senti
ment from I ho Rtrmon to a learned but
loyal Presbyterian of Texas, and asked
him what he thought uf it. "Sir,"' said
he, "it i infamous." Uell ean't, in my
opinion, be made too hot for -such un
mitigated scoundrels. DkQow says that
Miltqk in his great epic poem "made his
Eve a negro wench,1' because ho repre
le.nts her as the helpmate of her husband,
preparing his daily repait. Dr.' Cart
wniofir says "the women of the West
who Lave not negroes' to do their work,
aro only lit to breed families." II 're is
a trioof aristocratic! scoundrels, and aa
DeBow admires tho Pirltish Government
above all others, I think he could not ob
ject to being punished as : England
punishes rebels, raujintdj. down a
big cannon, and wadlcd with the
parson, I think tha latter, should, be
executed without tho 'benefit' of
a clerygy, " ho 'could hot: object
upon his theological doctrines. ' To catch
and punish the scoundrel,: would, I have
ho doubt, bo. agreeable to God, and all
good men. But there is catching before
shooting or hanging. ,
I wotijd say to tbe laboring men of
Tennessee, go to ike fathers,, the raat
men who laid: tbt foundations, of our
liberties. Lcaru wisdom from them, cut
loosa front the councils of scoundrels,
who are leudi'g' you to ruin; eschew the
hell-born, anarchical,, free love, dema
gogue government. , Consider that God
has denounced rebellion, and declared
goveicmenU ordained of himself, mean
ing such only as are founded in justice.
Consider that a government whose chief
corner-stone W slavery resting upon
alavery, buldly avowing in the face of
the whole world the determination to
make it . perpetual, and t extend it
wherever they have power to force it i
cannot be of God, for the almost unani
mous sentiment of the Christian world
condemn! it, and the consciences of good
men, of just men everywhere is pained
and outraged at tho spectacle of the
greatest iniquity, tho most stupendous
crime ever attempted upon poor suffering
humanity.' " Consider tbat our fathers,
and every religions denomination in the
world, outtido of the Slave Slates, ' be
lieved slavery tin; and until a recent
period every church in the South to re
garded it. Consider auch a government
eternising tvil, sin, and. iniquity, can
not be of God.
The following art tht charges prefer
red against Colonel D'Utasst, of tht
Garibaldi Regiment, now being court
taartialrd. here :-r- . .....
1. ' Persuading a soldier to-descrt..
2. Embeszling mail bags.
3. Extorting money from sutlers. :
4. Oblaiuing moot from officers of his
regiment on the ptetence that it was nec
essary for recruiting. , ,.
6. Selling coiumuaions iu his regi
ment. G. Plotting, sgaluat oilicers so as. to
cause thfm to realjm.
7. Slandering his subordinate o (liars
in otfioial letter. .. , i , , l y
8. Selling Government stores and hor
ses and keeping the proceeds.
l ! 0. Altering tho proceedings of a court
martial, so aa lo i'iue the dismissal of
tn ollicwr who had not been tried.
10. Counterfeiting the signature of
Hon. ('. II. Yas Wick on envelops, aud
Selling them to soldiei. v ..,
II Forging py rolls.
12. Making litlae musters, and rtceiv
inc pay thereon for fictitious oilier.
Id. Opetiinx United Slates mail bags
and sUaling therkfi'm letters sod com
mission. .ltattinro,
1 II. tf.H
1. t'.oa, I
a ,
nl M i. t'.Mi l ,.UTll,(Hi.,k.U
l J -X'i to. w
For Lohisvlllo and Cir.c irrr.ti.
' Vi'V, ;
ti.iwjniui Riiiut'iiu' iiuif i'ui t '
ta a f a 1 a 1. v .0. 4,.
ai iy wi Lwa- U. ,
1 01 1
u-rli. a.
:fi:U! ilrrrlbt mr -
T il K i it r
s. t nrrrin.n
v. Trnaxtir..',
Itsriday rvenlnt; Jtliircn Stith.
Ib niralion Jaca Ctpa. D4 lrMi will l
gUt at mil l.,Y-nr nf 1 h K..l.l,.r."
I MMK1 AVnrrfTt).TRl!fTS.
Tlibritncar.it:po! '
Comprising fifteen Tukntcd fet formers,
Imlu.llnit LA HH.I.S Lol lsE,. lUf" rbrrtilng ,'ai.w
ua an.l coiii'linnua. .
New Scenery and Stage Equipments
irioiidny r.tenlnsr, .ilorcti an, 'flj(
.. Tin. whnls 1 f.,nclndo villi tha old flautaliuu
area f .
DiMr nprn nt 7 o'clock, j
I. Hraioi H, rrnirUtr.
MiWiitgor. , ,
r.crinanttj toeomminro
J. tt. AUV, B Of It
' OK
NEW YOlUv, , , '
ItOltillT. AM Mtl.lt,
Drafts on Washington,
Kxolumue Hnd Money XKtulorH,
- .
-new : STYLE
I-I A. ' T . S
Ladiea, Misses and Children.
H IB B O InT S !
FL O AT 13 11 S .
Our fulMclrtia Ulux MAUli DAlI.tr lu NKW yo K,
rrum IMI'OKThHS' STOCK, mm auch tlial w can
preat'Dt wilU coiifldeDto if Caik Byr i.rMiH!i,r
at Pvarl Street, Cincliinatl.
Ax,nt f.j- a ColuliraU'd BiaKa of II.hi, (i,it, al
Euataru Jarterj ptl.", Jf.'l. ' ' "
atirrl.'il-ani "''
i , ' '.'' '
' x litis': .
J u h t' 13 o on I s s u o d 1
ft O R Gr O ;
on Ids: In the Xorlh!
With full instructions unVi regard ta t)e
M.iiii!f.tciurf .? yrnpand Sugar,
Tin wik la ftrttff.f pra Icul ami I, lian a.iiily
llltutrmwl an4 contain Illfagra.
Frls ta yaiwr UudlD(, . i()et,
or Iin4.., rly n,n4 u ol-ilh, - 73
font tT mull, p.ta( ITfjwId, on raol,t of prlr.
AaHnu wnul. aldM
Arrti o tTi: At o.,
FuMlalmra, ii Haiti at , CiuctuuatL
I-R'iM rvr nrnnr.ncK nrmti. tvn ks, aboit
tn-'i nill. rrum Na,hrllU, un tha Uuona VI. la
Viko, about thru wlci m, my aun, fatfitr
fuaiiiui, b-lefii Id auJ 17 yara ohl it b .a
liili iklo, lljlit l.hw 'r, aud aiwra boiU; Ud u,
.r..wn Jtnna pant, tiliw. ,iu roundabout, and bint k
dvtli cap i 1 I, othc l.i,ika ry .it, ty I am aolnH
to ntrt Iu WIlnolH In a tiny and aia Tai auii'.a
to ink-, Uim Wh i. ai.S any m non tinowiit a bia
la will ot'ijfcr a f.Ml (..,r un i,t by Iruing mo
kti.rw vrlirra I may And blm. Any IlifoniiaU li lalV
ill ill, I'm .mm , Hill ba t iahkf.illy r.x ived. , .
I'uuii '.'t, IKtJ. ' fcHlav-iiU.hlL. ,1.
two hara. aitaoaa.1 loa w.-un. WLn l.-i
bart I rcai ll.y ba l ouly l'.a (ura aul allMliad lu
ILaiU Bvar Ilia lucl uu a rln4 Pliant, Oli, ia a Itlit
tlay bank, lo ban. la I. ,)i ; t In o' U 1 I. a I. ,y hup ..,
about 11 ban. Ii (Ii, aad baa i n l4 ia 1 w.il
K tin ra ird l.j auv uri, u aba v. Ill ilnvr II. .iu
at any taiila luetiaota, ai.-I .loiajiM.u l. at eua
(. ui ,1, Ib.l I ct j..! 11,,,,,
u..l.i-li . , i xt.L atiLttOHI.lX
Notice to Ab3o:itPC3 let Mid. Tern.
ti. uncus cr in s i.K iiiit vr n tub
cut, win r.....rt to Uim ht .A '.' f
...i.,f., i.ij aiiaa.
t'lil.a tl.av rrj,.,u wnitia
lk !.) II. .iu .law lb
11. ib..y
ry orUar ot
l-l 1 1. tf 11a r (JAI ima 1 1 11
C. Ira 1 ..1 a .J.-aarlai a.
eommaii.Jli,, U
C Ii. B J.1 U fa A , 1,1 kli.l. l.LH
Na.uwiu, ki. a;-l.a
Tobacco Treiia Screw." !
C)sorMA-a.tL. 'i'.tv 1
AT Tlir OLD bflNO,
50 Collego iStroot
us'ia ti.Mjie
niK A HK.
ASH l'KilK IX KINK Hlir.tHf tioOire '
I : 1 : 1 1
O Of Irllliwi' lUl tHlj tl.. V, O k
Fine Heavy Beaver Blouaca .
Dot IU.S AMI ttsuri HRFATKt) "
for latair luai,uy aaJ Cavalry , ,
6()0 Pairs OjJtcerJ Ttints, ,
Dacli and light lllne Vuh,
Jn Sighs Military Vests
Dviilk and Single-Brmited Jackets,
(Mmrvt and Cloth,)
$iJies and Sicvd Knots,
Smnll Fine Field (Jlastet,
(N'a aiflua.)
100 rain Ihrct-Hue (iJd Fmbrviln t
For 'SI.i).r tlouorala, BrtraJiam, I'wVaalf, Ltaukaaat
(Wonola, M ijora, !urKoiia, CapUlua, lat aud td Urn
tfnanla; ftaiT, Infautrj', Cavalry and Artlllwy.
Smith's Tatciit Dlriallie Straps,
By tba lalng1 jil, or Liinilrrl. ' ''
XV II EAT II -Bi,,a, Cf. Cauiu.o, Cla
Sabrea, Hat Coiun. auJ all klnda of MlllUiy Trim
ttilua, e)rda, Ilralda, 4n.
II V II n E II (IOODS- Blid.aU, I'aaolik.
ilk Riitibcr Owl,, to. '
CO Uo. lns
(Kitra larj-e aul bag,)
Undershirts and Drawers, .
Fine SJer Wiokn SxJb, '
Gauntlets, Glovts, Suspenders,
1 ,1 , . ' Tits anj Sxtrt.
anil autiro KallalatUoii eiu.raulocd.
SWUlaw aiyla fold pUi.J fluff DuUook, vory
flna, ar rrioiiUUoa ; Gold ilatail and floi.ljrbad
pntaaUtloa flpora il'licui Buuraj 6ll,r plaicd
Button Spura ; Vrw ,S.ura; BnulaUos Fj.ura, Ac
Officers' Entiro Outfits.
i li.-fui Hjju of Uid Aaiartoali Fia
S J Viil OPEN'lXtf A J.AHCJi ARTVK St ef '
Ladies, Misses and Children's
...... .-. ,. . , '
Boots, Gaitors, and Oxfords.
AU tbaaa (iuoila uia of tba baat aiaka.al lu aullia
aatfarilon, aud will ba a., I, I t low .i
Aru Lace Shor and Hal ,
To tal.kb tba Attention of SolLua b oallmt.
14 Union Stroet.
1SG3. ' 18G3.
ron tiii:
S P Ji e n a .
1-3. EijQIjUB,
Det. Market an t Colltge.
JpS f.LCUVkil a Mi eyfa .kli A LlioL A.NK
j Of
; Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods
m Hit;
Au u

xml | txt