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fiable war upon them, be induced to lift hostile hands against their country; and that Secession was only forced down the throats of those who accepted it by violence, outrage, and terror. A few additional facts on this head, out of thousands that might be cited, will here be given: Rev. John I. Aughey, a Presbyterian clergyman of Northern birth, but settled in Northern Mississippi for some years prior to the outbreak of the Rebellion, in his Iron furnace, Philadelphia, W. S. and Alfred Martin, 1863. gives a synopsis of a Secession speech to which he listened in Atala county, Miss., just after President Lincoln's election, running thus: The halter is the only argument that should be used against the submissionists; and I predict that it will soon, very soon, be in force. We have glorious news from Tallahatchie. Seven tory submissionists were hanged there in one day; and the so-called Union candidates, having the wholesome dread of hemp before their eyes, are not canvas
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the companies. (search)
muel Dority, Wm. Dority, John Dougherty, died in Camp Douglas, October 2, 1864, of pneumonia; Charles B. Ecton, now a member of the Kentucky Senate; Casswell Epperson, John Fields, Wm. French, John Goode, John Gruelle, deserted October, 1862, and joined the Federal Army; Michael Haggard, Robert Hogan, Joe S. Hood, Henry Hugeley, James Hugeley, John Jones, Robert Knox, died in Camp Douglas, October 21, 1864, of chronic diarrhoea; David Larison, Robert Lawrence, George Leslie, James Logan, Alfred Martin, Elisha Ogden, Thomas Parris, Archie Piersall, J. H. Reed, promoted to assistant quartermaster sergeant; John Shay, Willis F. Spahr, promoted to quartermaster sergeant; John Stivers, F. M. Stone, Raleigh Sutherland, regimental farrier; T. B. Stuart, John Tate, Wm. Tate, Wm. Taylor, Obadiah B. Tracy, died in Camp Douglas, February 17, 1864, of chronic diarrhoea; Henry Turner, Wm. Taylor, Howard Watts, J. A. Watts.—seventy officers and enlisted men. Company D. Company D was recruited
was committed in the northeastern part of this towns, north of the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad, whereby two members of the Town Guard, named George W. Duval and John Donahoe, were almost instantly killed by desperate runaway negro known as Bill Wanet. It would seem that the follow has been runaway for some three years, having been purchased about that time by Dr. T. B. Carr, to whom he now belongs. There being reason to suppose that he was harbored by a negro woman belonging to Alfred Martin, Esq., occupying a small house of kitchen in the part of town already referred to, three of the guard went there last night for the purpose of arresting him.--The three were G. W. Duval, John Donahoe and Nicholas Carr. Carr knocked at the door, when the negro jumped out of the window in his night clothes, and the three took after him, Donahoe and Duval somewhat ahead. After jumping over a fence into a corn patch he was stopped by another fence over which he could not jump, thus enablin