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ary power of the State may be depended on the enforce the execution of the law in case of forcible resistance to it? He says he is very anxious that there should be perfect harmony of action between the Federal Government and the State, and adds that if he can feel assured that under the Governor's authority the laws will be faithfully executed, he (the General) need not ask the War Department to at his disposal, for that purpose, troops in the service of the United States. On the 3d of August Gov. Seymour replied, informing General Dix that he was in communication with the President in relation to the draft in this State, and that he hoped the President's answer would relieve both him sell and Gen. Dix from the "painful questions growing out of an armed enforcement of the conscription." Upon receiving the President's reply he would again communicate with Gen. Dix. On the 8th of August Gen. Dix acknowledged the receipt of Gov. Seymour's reply, and proceeds to say that his
Continued. --The Irish women, named Mary O'Donald alias Mary Moran, Ann Brannan, and Patrick Brannan, were ordered to appear before the Mayor this morning to answer the charge of keeping a disorderly and ill-governed house. The case of James P. Tyler, charged with feloniously stealing one horse from Mrs. Mary E. Andrews, of Spotsylvania, on the 3d of August last, was continued till Tuesday next. Tyler was admitted to ball in the sum of $700 to appear.
is interesting as a part of the history of the operations around Jackson and the evacuation of Atlanta. We have not seen if elsewhere from any other source.--As the correspondent says, "the plan was certainly bold and ambitious enough in its scope." Hood, it seems, was deceived by false information from his scouts, and the Yankees state as much on him. We copy from the correspondence as follows: I have been informed that the following was General Hood's plan of operations on the 30th of August, Yankee Howard's grand corps of eighteen thousand, made a forced march of sixteen miles from Fairburn, on the West Point road, to Jonesboro', on the Macon road. They arrived at Jonesboro' on the Macon road. They arrived at Jonesboro' on the evening of the 30th, crossed Flint river, and took position between the river and the town. This is the head of Flint river, and here it is a mere creek, about knee deep. Hood sent, Hardee's corps, which was only twelve miles from Jonesboro', and
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