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The Daily Dispatch: February 15, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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: "I glory in pending my batteries from my old fortifications, beginning with this hell-born and hell-bound rebellion, where the traitors forced me to leave off my work of faith, labor, and love. The Federal Court, under Judge Trigg, will convene shortly, and the arbitrary arrests complained of by the traitors will be tender mereles compared with the indictments before that Court." In a lengthy article he says "slavery cannot longer exist in the temperate zone." Charles McChee, Columbus Powell, and Mr. Salter, of Kentucky, have been sent to that State upon a requisition of Gov. Bramlette. Heavy firing reported in the direction of Bull's Gap on Monday. [second Dispatch.] Abingdon, Nov. 19. --The firing reported at Bull's Gap was not at that point, but at Knoxville. There are plenty of rumors afloat of the reoccupation of that city by our forces, but no official confirmation.--Burnside has two regiments of cavalry at Lick Creek, 12 miles below Greenville.
lowing items from Capt. Kain, who gathers them from persons just from and near Knoxville: The Federals are again exercising their cruelly to the defenceless citizens. Among the recent arrests are the Rev. Jos. Martin, Chas. M. McGhee, Columbus Powell, and R. M. McPherson. They are all confined in jail. The purpose of this arrest is, without doubt, to afford their plundering bands a better opportunity to despoil the sufferers of all their portable property. Messrs McGhee and PowelPowell, it will be recollected, was sometime since arrested under orders from General Burnside and transported to Kentucky, where, after being robbed of several thousand dollars, they were discharged, and permitted to return to their homes. The Yankees have completed the Knoxville and Kentucky Railroad to the Clinch river at Clinton. Our forces are picketing at the ruins of the residence of Dr. J. G. M. Ramsey at the confluence of the French Broad and Holstein, four miles above Knoxville. The