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The Daily Dispatch: December 16, 1861., [Electronic resource],
knocked down and his hands tied behind him. (search)
Ex-Governor Stewart knocked down and his hands tied behind him. --The Bowling Green (Ky.) Courier, of the 10th inst., says: "Ex-Governor Stewart, on passing to the Palee House, in St. Joseph, Mo., had to cross a bridge; while on which he was knocked down, his hands tied behind him, and what the reporter calls a shameless indignity' offered him. He was released by a party of the 15th Illinois, unbound, and then — run away with standing hair from his own friends."
The Daily Dispatch: December 16, 1861., [Electronic resource], Later from
Later from Kentucky. important proceedings of the Kentucky Union Legislature — resolutions offered Recognizing property in slaves, &c. The Bowling Green (Ky.) Courier, of the 10th inst., says that a number of professed Union men, alias Yankees, falsely assuming to represent the people of Kentucky, and styling themselves the Legislature, who were bought by Lincoln with a price, are now in session at Frankfort, obeying the Despot's orders, and doing his dirty work generally. The following is a short synopsis of their proceedings of the 29th and 30th of November: In the House of Representatives bills were introduced exempting soldiers now in Lincoln's service from the payment of the county levy for the year 1862; providing that attachments shall not issue against Lincoln soldiers because of absence from the State four months; and providing that no person aiding and assisting the rebellion against King Lincoln shall ever hold any office of trust or profit in thi
The Daily Dispatch: December 16, 1861., [Electronic resource], Affairs at the
Affairs at the South. We make up the following summary of Southern news from late exchanges received at this office: Late and interesting from Missouri--arrival of Camp Jackson prisoners — movements of Gen. Price, &c. From the Memphis Avalanche, of the 10th inst., we extract the following interesting particulars in regard to affairs in Missouri: The Camp Jackson prisoners, some sixty-five in number, accompanied by Gen. Frost, reached the city on the steamer Kentucky, from Columbus yesterday morning. They left St. Louis on the 2d Dec., and according to agreement, they were to be sent directly to Gen. Price's army; but on getting them at the Pacific Depot, they were informed that they had to go by way of Cairo, and after requiring each of them to take an oath as long as the moral law, they were marched aboard the Iatan and taken to Cairo, and thence, under flag of truce, to Columbus. They say before the prisoners left St. Louis, the ladies of the city, all of whom a
The Daily Dispatch: December 16, 1861., [Electronic resource], The orders for the arrest of
and Mason . (search)
The Test Oath Ordinance was most signally defeated in the North Carolina Convention on the 10th inst.