even of complaint, from this noble confessor.
He suffered for his country, and, with a purity of intention that we regretted we could not emulate, he offered the sacrifice as a service to his God.
Expects to be Hung.
It is a pity that Brownlow was disappointed in the following expectations, written from Louisville on the 17th ult.:
I shall start to day to Nashville, and the last forty miles of the Journey of two hundred is by private conveyance, and rather hazardous, as Morgan'sh the interests of East Tennessee.
If I fail to write again, the readers of the Press may know that the rebels have taken me, and may then infer that I have looked up a rope.
Northern advices have already informed us of the arrival of Farson Brownlow at Nashville, and that he had been addressing public meetings there.
Reception of Released political prisoners.
We find the following dispatches in the Chicago Times:
Burlington, Iowa, Nov. 15.--David Sheward, recently release