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rities and forcibly hurried out of the State, in defiance of law and justice: We learn from the Cincinnati papers that Deputy U. S. Marshal C. B. Pettit, of Bourbon county, arrived at Covington on Tuesday, having in custody C. C. Rogers, of Paris, and John Higgins, of Magoffin county, both noted rebels, who have for a length of time been giving aid and comfort to the rebels. Higgins was taken prisoner in Montgomery county, a few days since, by Capt. G. N. Hall, of Col. Epperson's regimenn supplying the rebels with provisions and other means of sustenance.--Rogers had a number of letters in his possession, from parties of the State, to friends and relatives in the Southern army. One of the letters is from Frank Trontman, of Paris, law partner of Wm. E. Simms, now a Captain in the rebel army, and it details the condition of Simms's property and affairs, and conveys other information quite interesting to the rebel Captain, Rogers has been carrying on this private mail syste
The murder at Paris, Ky. --The Lexington Observer and Reporter (Yankee) gives the following particulars of the murder that took place in Paris recently: Chris Rogers, a Secessionist of Bourbet county, has been for some time suspected of furnishing contraband articles to the rebels in the mountains. On Saturday evening, it being ascertained that Rogers in tended leaving Paris upon such an errand, the soldiers guarding the bridge at the jail there were directed by the U. S. Deputy Marshal to arrest him as he crossed the bridge, which order they complied with. Rogers, being in his buggy and demurring to the arrest, caused some delay. Daniel Hibler and Abram Spears, hearing of the arrest, rushed down to the place and demanded his release. It being refused, Hibler fired, and instantly killed one of the guard, shooting him in the head; whereupon the other guard immediately shot Hibler through the right shoulder, near the breast three ball entering at different points, a
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1862., [Electronic resource], General Scott's letter on the Mason-Slidell affair. (search)
put herself in a false position by asking us to do it. In either case, therefore, I do not see how the friendly relations of the two governments are in any immediate danger of being disturbed. The over prompt recognition, as belligerents, of a body of men, however large, so long as they constituted a manifest minority of the nation, wounded the feelings of my countrymen deeply I will not attempt to deny, nor that that act, with some of its logical consequences which have already occurred, has planted in the breasts of many the suspicion that their kindred in England wish them evil rather than good, but the statesmen to whom the political interests of these two great people are confided act upon higher responsibilities and with better lights, and you may rest assured that an event so mutually disastrous as a war between England and America cannot occur without some other and graver provocation than has yet been given by either nation. Winfield Scott. Paris December 2, 1861.