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The Daily Dispatch: December 5, 1861., [Electronic resource], Federal reports from Southeastern Kentucky. (search)
ngland, and get the military roads built, than 1st the Northern and Southern army close up and take Cuba as a dependency, and carry out the Monroe doctrine. [Hear, hear] We want more room [Laughter.] We are getting cramped and crowded and we must have an outlet for the rush of emigrants that will pour into the country when we declare peace. Put a dis duty on, shutting out English goods, if England continues to with the " Like a genuine Yankee slave, Train is for at the bidding of Lincoln. "The civil power is nothing when a country is to be saved. Give us martial law, overboard with Aches cerpus acts, and command obedience with the sword and the gallows. Yes, gentlemen, to put down treason I would put on the thumbscrew. Out with the guillotine — raise the inquisition, and enforce the law at whatever cost of money o men.--Break up the printing press--shut the mouth that dares to breathe against the "Army of the Constitution." Who thinks of saving brush and comb, nge a
From the Potomac --An Hour in Camp.--From the Fredericksburg Herald, of the 3d, we clip the following: The usual surveillance is still kept up off Aquia Creek by three or four Lincoln steamers. At Evansport all was reported quiet yesterday morning. Ten steamers are reported as hovering around above our batteries at that point. If Gen. McClellan meditates a forward movement this winter he has but little times left him, as the roads will soon render the passage of artillery next to impossible. We spent an hour in the camp of the 30th Virginia regiment on Saturday, and were agreeably surprised to find that our soldiers had made for themselves such comfortable quarters. Many of the domicils are dug down in the earth from three to four feet, and lined with boards. A fire-place is made with bricks or earth, and a neat chimney carried up on the outside of the tent. The canvas tent is erected over the "dug out" cell, and thus "the boys" are enabled to keep thems
We have every confidence in the valor and efficiency of our officers; and, if necessity requires it, we are willing to follow them to the cannon's mouth, and even board the enemy in their strongholds. We are now encamped within a few miles of Lincoln's hirelings; but yet it does not prevent us from sleeping soundly; and, if they dare to make an attack upon us, I guess they will not catch us napping. The men who are in the service of the Confederate States are men who have not enlisted fnce has ceased to be a virtue. We have kissed the road that smote us; and they expected us to be as the worm that would not sting the foot that crushed it. We have now given ourselves to the cause of our "Sunny South;" and before the Vandals of Lincoln shall desecrate our homes and our firesides, we will leave our bones to bleach upon the battle-field. We intend to know no such thing as subjugation, but intend to defend our soil to the last foot. Our motto is liberty or death. I like to
Gen. J. C. Fremont --What President Lincoln Says--The Washington correspondent of the Philadelphia Enquirer, writing under date of the 30th ult., says: Gen. Fremont is looked for here daily. It is understood that a statement has been prepared of his whole movements, from the day that he was first asked to go West. It is a terrible expose of several men in high position, and completely refutes the many charges put in circulation as to the real cause of his removal. An effort will be made to prevent any further agitation of the subject at present, on the grounds that it would be inimical to the interests of the country. It may be that he will keep quiet for the present, but sooner or later the matter will be fully and freely ventilated. We learn from a reliable source, the President said to a gentleman the other day "that some of his Cabinet had urged him to take the step, and now wished to escape the responsibility of it."