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JOHN BROWN'S RAID.
A. ltterentian Aceeout Giwve by a Ite MKeamtakS SnI9 shb Who Wa fel: mlraer Armoer at Bar- ha per's ferr. a Leatrning that Mr. Ben Milus, the col nhrateed gun-maker of this city, was pre sent at the raid of .John Brown upon eni Harper's Ferry, in 1~59, your :orrespon ed dent called upon him and asked him to co gi ve his recollections of that noted event Cld fur the bnnefit of the Courier-Journal's Inc readers. Mr. Mills is a New Yorker by 'TI birth, and caune to Kentucky in 1ý-3. w He' wai born in 1I10, and, though sei - str elnty-one years of age, is still hile and helirty and works daily at his trade of Kr guamaking. He learned hii trade in (!anada, cominug thence to Kentucky and settling at May's Lick. At that place ha he worked for two years and thou went ful to Stanford. He staid at $tanford four ye'ars and then moved to Harrodsburg. After Ieing at Harrodsburg fourteen wt years he was, in 1ºl5, tendered, by John sel IB. Floyd, then Secretary of War, the po. ab sition of Master Armorer at HIarper's foi ferry Armory. He accepted tihe posi tion tand proceeded to that place, taking ha obarge in the mouth of November. Hero ed he remained in charge until the raid of John Brown on Sunday night, October er 17, l"!. . a. Mr. Mills' story, in his own words, is 00 as ibilows: a "Before John Brown's raid, on ev- fa eral occasions he had visited the armory. I did not see him, but the foreman of the to barrel department did. He did not, how- fo ever, suspect anything, and thought Brown, like many others, merely came ,W there through curiosity to see the works , and process of gunmaking by machinery. ni Brown made his raid about twelve , o'clock at night, but my quarters being p distant about seven hundred yards, 1 to knew nothing of the affair until next m morning. The total number of his man enl was twenty-ouo. More than half'of them 1 were white. They nade the attack in w two divisions. 'I'hat led by Blrown, the be largest squad, crrossed from the Mary- c land side on the bridge over the l'oto- I h mae. At the bridge was stationed a ,t watchnmanl of the lialtimore ;n'l Ohio et' Railroad, a negro namncl llaywood, a very trusty mian. lIe was taken pris- tl oner by Brown's squad, but, being great ly atlarned, broke away antd start- in ord to run. Hie was fired upon by the Ib tqnad and tfell dead. After shooting b; Hiaywoodl they approached the armory p gate andl demtnanded that the w,tcehman tl leit the' in. 'Thie watchman was not armed, and refused to atdlnit tthete. 'I'hey hadl crowhlars and, plnceing their under 1l the gate, lifted the hlinges sand ,entered. I The, gate watchmnetn was taken Irisoner, 1 as also were the three other watchmen a around the armory. o "The other squad ci'ossed the Shen- n andoah bridge from the direction of h Londoun and catnred the rifle factory, o a half mile distant. After taking both tl factories, Browin took a few men with , him anid p'roceedetld to Ilailtowvn, ill Jeft'- g ferson ('ounity, Va., the hote of ('olonel , SIwis Wasllnnigtonl, raNlld-nllel hew .f a (eor~e Washington. ('olonel Wallshing- l tfo wes taken Iprlnollner iby) lIrown. Tl' latter also took f'ron the holluse ,a sword li forlucerlly worn y (tenlera':ll W:lshingtO(n J ulnd bckle'dl it on ris lerl,con. Brown's niec hiitchc'ld uip a team of' six hrses to wagcin, in whicih tihey rodle hack to tile ferry, Ihaving Colonel WVashington inn charge. They also ieepressdsed sveral neg'roes Ihelonging to Colonel Washing ton. On their wly eack tlhey epaeedl the planitation of Mr. John A\lsteadt, a noted farther oft' that 'region. Severa! of I Mr. AlstaHlt's negr'een were enCphelleed t e Join the party, Ily f lly tillme Bl'rowl returned it wans dlaylight aled the work mten were comling to the hfactories toe ccnltuence wolrk. A\s alst as they atr rived the two sqienlsds cltlured themi an i put thel into the Irmory yard, enjoiii ing thenl to keep qcuiet. About two hnnlrecd men were emplloyed at the works, but by the time seventy-five of them had been capturedl by BIrown's parties thle extraordinary affair got win ded abroad,creating intens excitement. 'rhe ballance of the workmen remained at home or congregatedl at a dlistalnce in e~eitn d knots. "Abocet sunrine ai boy bIy thle inalie of Kittsetillar, sonl of the Arniory Chief ('lerk, arrived just an I was sitting down to breakfast with Iny family. I did not iave tile least USpic:ion of acny trouble, Ind the news conlmtunicatel to me was I. g"relat shock. )n entering uhe ex clahinedc, 'Major, Ipa wanllts youl to come lowni inlniediately: a ntol has taken the arwory.' I put ol niy lilat, and, ac ceomlaniedl by the boy, walked !uickly towarcd the armory. Going ldown, I met the C(hief Clerk and MIr. HBall, Master' Mchiiist. I incluired : 'Gentlemeni ivhaut is the lmatter 7" "Mr. Kittsmnillar rephliel: 'A ittecb has taken thle irnmory, :cmli i I hliik they l'are ,\bolitionistxis." "I told thOn it mluiSt Ii l lot cef Iri'sh who hadl been at work on tile c;mci, acnd, getting on a spreet, hleal conclullded to ca.litill'e the works. "Mr. Kittsniillar tcldl liee I wias miis teckele. "\V'alkiig dlown IHigh streetwe saw two uieln ich tlhe lir',ciell yards leav ing gniis ic their ithands. One was a white man, the other Ia inlatto. Hall asked nee what we slhouhll be. Not sus Icting any harmll, I replied: Let's go and see what they want. We then went into the arsenal yard, approached the two armed men, and inquired what they wanted. The nepgro tae on tohe shoulder and e> llii 'jo `M are my prisoner !' The latr onreed the bil fellow, and ordered himnt to keep hie t0e hands off., The negro cooked hi Pl 1o~i a sharp's rifle, leveled it, and sd: wi 'Make another motion and I, will blow you thromigh.' The two men then or dered us into the armory yard. As we entered, Mr. Ball said to a man station ed as guard at the gate: 'Who it your P" commander ?' The sentry pointed to an old man with gray lucks, stooping down o looking at something on the ground. , 'That is the man' said he. Brown, who Co was quite near, heard the remark and 0l0 straightened up, exclaiming : "You have heard of John Brown, of mw K ansas' "Ball replied : 'I have.' t "I atn that man,' said Brown. '1 th have come to free the negroes--peace fully if I can, forcibly if I must.' it "Very well,' replied Ball. "Brown said: 'Gentlemen, you can walk around the yard and enjoy your- do selves. If either of you have a good no able-bodied negro I will exchange you ha for him.' vu "We replied : 'We are not allowed to pr have any negroes here,' We then ceas be ed conversation with Brown. ha "My wife, ,oing a woman of consid- th erable nerve, followed me down to the armory. She went up to Brown, ao companied by my daughter Lizzie, and as asked him if she could send my break- I fastr. "Certainly,' said Brown, "if you want to, but I am going to furnish breakfast a for all the prisoners.' "I took a good look at Brown. He was an old looking man, fifty-nine years of age, and stood about live feet nine or ten inches, lie had no teeth, In and his hair was rather long. He had a in piercing hazel eye, and his whole coun- lx tenance was expressive of great deter- lh mrination. lie was rather thin, and }; slender of build, with quite long legs. m Slie stooped forward from the hips tl while walking. lie wore a heavy di beard ; dressed in a light-colored frock B coat. An otter-skin cap adorned his l head, and the thick uap was the means sl of saving his life, afterwards, when the al engine house was stormed by troops , and Lieutenant (Green struck him over 1. the head with a sword. II "'Chief Clerk Kittsmillar, Hall and tl myself then walked into an office near , ' by. John Brown came in, accompanied ti by some of his followers, lie made ia c Iproposition that we allow him to keep ,l the ,armory, in return for which he tl would free every prisoner taken. The t prOlbpltion was agreed to by Kittsunil- N r larl whR redn'ed it to writing. Ball fi haild nothing to 4ay, and I Ilatly refuised. I told Brown I had no right to sign o away I ncle nam's property. The prop- a osition also ee'ntemplated the assent of a d inumlf,ter of I'prominent citizens. One of ij f' rown's sons-he had two there-went J , out :i.ce,ompnied l y Kittsmillar, to oh- I I tami signatures. WlIul gone on this cr- t I rand a citizen, whose name I have for- r gotten, sholt young Brown in the, breast n wI ith hucksliot. Kiittsnlillar ran away 1 ' and left younllg lirown, who walked I back to the yard il died within a few Shours,. When i .hhn Brown met hIls son 1 l aisked wltre was Kit.tsmnillar. Young SBlroiwn re'pi' lied that he (lid not comlie l hak, a:n said, '1 iint shot.' 0) '' rowni r'plie'd: "My seon, stand it as awell as yu cau; I hope you may get i well: if you die, you die honorably.' l "About this time a lively fusilade Sfrom thell housesih of citizens wis asc - 1 I ienceld ullpoi [lhown's anton, which was a replied to hy the Shalrp's riles of the f lte r. The lirst man killed was M1r. i thrley, at livry stalete keeper. "l'he Stiring got sor hea vy Brown found that She could not naintain himself in such t an explosed position as the armory yard. ' Several of his men had already been Skilhd. lie went among the prisoners - and seiho ted eight of tihes iw hostages, o Colonel Lewis Washington, Mr. Alstadt e Mr. Ball, tlhe I'urscr and myself being f of the ,number. We were ordered into a the engine-house, being accompanmed by - Brown and his men, who had all re Streatedl froim tihe outskirts of the teown. d The Imien setled hut little excited, and Sappeared to be uinder lilne discipline. T'hey seemtt'l to lavo wodlerfll c.ontl . dente in lBr'own. II "After olur retreat to the engine-house n the prisoners all got out of the yadl. it My son Charles, then a boy of fourt een e, showed a number of citizens where a lot M of guns were storeid in the upper end of tithe armory. Thie citizens took the 1 guns anid used them during the oin tight. ilaving but littleanmmunition, ac- however, they did little good. It was ly about ten o'clock in the morning when et we went into the engina-house. A nonoi ter her of citizens gathered in front of the oeng I ,,ine-house,and lpromiscuously aroind, and kept up a regular ulisilade at our as siringholl. Brown gave the order to t iE his umin not 1( ti' at any one inless lie I had a goli gun: in that case to ' shoot sh him ;it once,' Most of the balls that 1d, cai," through the door from the outside to ste"nwd to Ibe tlirnd from squirrel rilies. 'T'h1' door, which was one and a qiuarter nis- inch plank, w:u so04 riddled, hundreds we of balls having lpas.4ed through it. S- "Brown, addressing us prisoners, said: s, a entlemon, get in the safest place you all can; I don't wish to hurt you, as you u are the only breastworks I have. With go out you I would not last two minutes. mt I know my fate, my life would not be he : worth a straw.' he, ",l)uring the tiring through the door what fear wan. "This s eridenldy, t , ad$ be did opi pot exhibit the least fear darital he ny whole engagement. tied "About this time Coloneli B.ylor, _ 'the prominent gentleman of the county, ap- eoe preached the engidnbhoipep with ,Aag girl of trtce, Boewas pmerltt6e'to oomo up w1t1 to the door, which wa opened slightly, ant Colonel Baylor asked Brown-if anything the could bhe don o fre the ntoriners, a p "Br# °teplidl! "IL1 't6`he nyi maW men sanl prisoners as fat as the ecoond fort look on the Baltimore & Ohio Cana, brit There I will release the prisoners, and Ore then me and Uncle Sam for it.' Th "Colonel Baylor said: 'I cannot do life it; I have no authority.' the "Brown replied:.' Very well,' the "Colonel Baylor then retired and the Brc door was closed. By this time it was on nearly night. During the fusilade I We hugged a corner of the engine.house tole very affectionately, as did the rest of the ''T prisoners. I amused myself-if it could rus be called amusement-watching the star balls strike the wallafterpansing through me, the door. Bot "After dusk Captain Simms, a citizen the of hrederick, approached the door with ma another flag of truce. He was accom mpaniod by Colonel Baylor. Simms wasBr admitted, and requested an armistice lap until morning, This Brown assented to, Th saying, 'My men shall not fire; can you Br3 keep yours from firing ' wa "Simms replied, 'I think I can; I'll qui try.' G '"Simms and Baylor then retired. . ge "Brown, from his conversation and manner, evidently was anticipating vol- to unteers all day, and appeared disap pointed. If any one slept in the engine-. a house that night, I am not aware of it. ott Brown would not allow any light. His men sat around on the floor and against the walls, guns in hand, awaiting the He developments that daylight would bring, frc Brown, at intervals, conversed in low ab tones with his men, as if trying to in spire them with renewed courage. He nU also talked with us prisoners,, saying he was willing to march out with us all and o release us at the second lock. When the subject of slavery was mentioned he ta 1 lost all patience, declaring that the Southern people were making slaves of wi 1 their brothers and kinsmen. We con- pe Sceluded among ourselves that he was ti Scrar&zy on that subject, and said to him ha that if he was taken prisoner we would nI t be in favor of hanging him. Brown's ,i sons both died in the engine-house be- be 1 ore nornling. w 'At daylight Captain J, E. II, Stuart, s I of the United States army (noted cav- gi airy General in the Confederate army a during the late war), arrived from Wash- , if igton with a letter from Colonel Robert I t E. Lee, demanding the surrender of 81 Brown and his men. By this time p troops, both regular and militia had ar- l rived from Washington, Baltimore and ac t other places, to the number of about five ci y hundred. Before Simms left the engine- . ShouIse lie told Brown he was surrtonded hi by live ihunidred nien. It is impossible i Sfort yol to get away. Yeou hadl better , SImanke a treaty with Baylor, for now Col- Il i onel Lee in here, and hil e will go accord- i ing to stric:t orders. II it 'Browni reliliedf: 'We will sell them ti Sour lives as dear as possible.' , *"Stuart approached the door with a 3 Schleerl'ul countenance and called for (I - Brown, saying, 'I have a letter from g 1 Colonel lei.,'which hehanded to Brown. tl S"The latter said: 'I have no glasses, 1 r lld cannot read it; will you read it ? ' si S"Sttart arssented, ant read the let t ter in a lold voice. The letter proposed E to Brown that if he would surrender he F . wonul lid e kept in safety until ordlers were received trem President Buchanan. This Brown flatly refused to do, saying: I, 'I won't do it; I know what my fate b t will be.' Stuart, looking at Brown, e I said: ' Captain Brown, I think I recog- I to nize you; your face is not unfamiliar. Y Where were you (naming the place and e- time(" 1. "Brown-' I was not far off.' d "Not wishing to be shot at any longer, 1. we pris'oners requested Captain Stuart i- to sce if he could not get some other 1 terms, lie assented and went back, se After lihe left, IBrown said: 'If they get k. hold of me lmy life would not he worth ei a straw. I know just what they would lot do with me. They would kill me like a of dog.' Brown andl his men then went to h work andl barricaded the doors with two he engines. n, "In a hall hour Captain Stuart re as turnedl and informed Brown that Colonel loll Lee would not modify or change his de n- mand. Stuart lifted his hat politely he and bade Brown good morning with the id, grace of. a ball-room beau. Through tir the crack of the door from where I stood t l ,onhll see a squad of ICnited States he marintes standing dressed in linetl onil the ot lawn about twenty yards away from the at engine-house. They were commanlmded ide by Lioltenanlt Green, In a moment we s. hcardt thile sound of their feet as they ter lmarched towlardl the engine-house. 'els Brown' s men commencedl firing al)out the same timle the marines oplened lire. id: Some.of the marines carried sledge hammers with which to knock down yo the doors. The doors being strong, the th- blows rebounded, making no impression. te. The marines then retired, one of them be being killed. Another was shot in the month, but he tied it with a handker ler chief and kept his place in ranks. The i mad a f a4 3 Sseoonr In, h to A giving a"ayin .he oveli t$ e 1 with the bai, ni, 'hed*& ; ant Green, *Bho w. tlwb. ltmi the thorehold, Brwinm too, d ere& made .lug. at Brown,l ko i g' nlo I forwatd upon hie tfne upon ,to foor brick, Leaning over the ho4ot 1 toreen ohopped row ttwioe ronthe ' The thick otterskln cop saved.Breown'e life, but he was left sensele m ,6u thought he had killed ham, anld I also. thought the first lnunge had goe through e Bronp's body. But It only struck him s on the hip bone, knocking him down, W I We prisoners threw up our hands and ® told the marines that we were prisoners. e 'Take them outl' shouted Green. We rushed out, I in front. J. . B. Stuart, e standing at the door and recogniming b me, said: 'lHe is right; let him go.' Some of Brown's men, after the fall of ° their leader, continued to struggle amos i meat or two. Several were bayoneted tand the rest were taken prisors. "l a Brawn was carried out and laid upon the e lawn alongside the killed and wounded SThe fight terminated about nine o'clock U Brown soon recovered consciousness and was taken into my office, where he was del 11 questioned by Governor Wise publicly. General Leo and most of the armory of Sfloer were present. "TheGovernor said to Brown : 'I want l to question you., ". 'Brown replied : 'Very well; anything ,. about myself I will tell you; but about t, others I will not.' Is "Wioe said: 'You are not bound to.' it "Brown replied: 'I am aware of it,' ic He then said to Governor Wise: 'The K, freedom of the slaves will all be brought [ w about inside of ten years.' n- "Wie said : 'I don't want to hear le suchi talk.' " 'Mr. Brown,' said the Governor, 'did i you, or did you not, take an inventory of the negroes of Jefferson County t' " "Brown replied : 'I did not, but it was Ie taken,' I "A good deal of conversation followed of which has escaped my memory. Several n persons attempted to ask Brown ques as tions, but Governor Wise waved his m hand and said, 'Let me do the talking.' ld "After the interview bvat over the iGovernor told Brown : 'I have a much '° better opinion ofyou than I expected I would have. I only regret that a man so brave, open and free should be en V" gaged in such a thing as this.' :Y "To this Brown replied : There's where we differ,' Gov. Wise retired, rt Brown being left in the hands of the of Sheriff, who also took the rest of the no prisoners and carried then: to Charleston ir- and placed them in jail. The adujacent nd couittry was then scoured by bodies of , ve citizens huntiitg for cotcealed arms, :e' which it. wais rnnored Brown's men had ed hid close by, in order to arnm the ne gle roes. A party, with Col. Washington's 1 ter wagon, proceeded to the house that had cl- been occupiedt by Brown, on Marylandl rd- lheights, about foubnr milen distant. u Brown atid his men had all lived at 1n this holuse, pretending to be miners. D 'h'le party ndule a search andi found 200 a 1harl,'s rifles, 200 revolvers and 1,000 (I for long pikes. I have now in my posses u seiol a rifle antd pike. I also had one of rn the pistols, but during the late war the es, Michigan noldiers broke into my gun shop at Harrodsburg amd stole it. at- "The trial and execution of John ed Brown and his men are matters of his he tory, and it is not worth while for me er to speak on that score. What I have an. related came under my own observation. Ig: I felt norry for Brown's fate, regarding ate him as a crazy man on the subject of rn, slavery."-Lexington (Ky.) Cor. Louis og- ville Conrier-.Journal. utl The newest thing in imitation dia monde is the diamond shirt stud. It consists of a miniature carbon burner, or and copper wire runs from the back of a ait the burner, under tihe shirt, around the her body to the pistol pocket where a small k, canllnister of stored electricity is kept. get The diamond is as large as a hickory ,th nt, and shines so it can be seen two uld blocks off T'I'hese are worn by lessees of tea nummer resort hotels, gamblers and Seditors. T''he only danger is that the two cannister of stored electricity may ex plode and blow the hind sights of' f of a re- fellow.-Peck's 8nn. .nel.... .. -,-4,--- - de- A pious exchange, we think the Chris tely tian at Work, though it might have the beem the Watohman and Reflector, ugh says: "A young lady wasonoe terribly bood shocked by her own foolish mistake, ates Being sent foir some flour to the store in the a hurry, she took what she supposed to I the be a clean pillownlip flrom the burean ided drawer. When she boundtled into the t we store, smiling like a basket of chips, she they hainded the thing to be tilled with flour. ,use. The storekeeper didn't notice what they bout were till a scoop full of flout' had gone fire. through them. When hle raised them idge- up and displayed the twq outlets at the own bottom, nicely fringed, the young lady ,the quickly "lit out," without saying a sion. word, and the storekeeper, covered with hem flour, laid the garment in the money the drayer to await her retedr, which has Iker- not "eventuated" up to the present The time.n-Peok's Sun. t, c ' fir F a V eýF 1 ýy r SY f r I Iý ý I .. ... 'S'am .. .ý f 'F' Workos Ir AG dPZPES AND .!·;ts*h . wh2. ;o.g 1t:ti.lt, iý=t g" 1 N SýI a d.. . SB $a1 a .$. m i i 2 Z ,, O , WOXPAT, *aoU uflx, s, ii., q -Oar aw smerteat of 3e.' Mmd CtIdge'M Cleth1 1i 1 i aw- And will be kept o tbhougbhatet the rasoens Nonlties in rmulaht Goods and Hiwt. : LeON oCo)MAUx, S anndSseena Sblw*I N. B-Samples. and lnstniuotbnr tor Self.mnriseu g willingly istate appleetia4l r D. H. HOLMES. ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL AND COMPLETE AMSSOTMENT OP FOIRIGN AN , Domnestio Dry Goods ;, In the Latest Styles and at the Lowest prioel. SAMPLIS SENT ON APPLIOATIOWN- DRESi MAKING A SPlOIALTY Cosotime Xde Upon U 1ort 1 tlo.. IIADYn.MADE COWIT~ME IN GtREAT VARIETY IN TlE LAATE STYLES ' • AND DESIGNS.. 9ny JOWmP-K W. DATTVI I Suooesor to OALEB A. PARSR 6 00., GENERAL AGINT FOR LOUISIANA, MISSISSIPPI, TEX&AS AND AIB4AMA,. 0 H. W. JOHNS', NEW YORK, Asbestos IMaterials, AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. ASBESTOS PAINTS, IN WHITE AND ALL KNOWN TINTS. COLORS MIXED READY OB USE. fO * QUALED IN THE MARKET FOR DURABILITY AND BEAUTY. AS"BDm8TOS ROOPTING, UNEXCELLED FOR DURABILITY; NO RETENTION OF WATER ON THE ROOF EQUAL TO SLATE ON THAT ACCOUNT. No. 10...............Union Street...........New Orleans. REFERS TO PATRONS. Mesrs. Cliapp Brow. k Co. George ou.le, of Soule's College, D. C. McCa. C. E. 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