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A New Translation of Scripture. --The Macon Telegraph puts forth the following, which is a literal copy from a passage in the tenth chapter of Joshua, except the proper names: 1. Now it came to pass when Abe Lincoln, King of the Abolitionists at Washington city, had heard how Jeff. Davis had taken Fort Sumter, and how the inhabitants of Virginia had made peace with the children of Jeff. Davis, and were among them. 2. That he feared greatly, because Richmond was a great city, and as one of the royal cities, and all the men of Virginia were mighty. 3. Therefore, Abraham, King of Washington, sent unto the five Abolition Governors of New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana, saying: 4. Come up unto me and help me, that we may smite Virginia, for it hath made peace with Jeff. Davis. 5. Therefore, the five Abolition Governors gathered their armies together, and went up and encamped before Manassas, and made war against Virginia. 6. And the m
l be deterred from all resistance and become passive subjects of his tyranny. When Gen. Banks was approached by a prominent citizen relative to the arrest of Marshal Kane, he replied that if there were no accusations against that gentlemen, his imprisonment was proper, because his great influence and his military talents made him a dangerous man to the Government. These arrests, this system of enslaving the noble State of Maryland, by placing the leaders of the people powerless and helpless in prison, must excite deeply the public mind of the whole Southern Confederacy. They make all pray for the speedy crossing of the main Southern army to Maryland, to rescue her people from the execrable thraldom they now groan under. Not a moment of unnecessary delay should postpone that event. Justice, Humanity, the interests of the Southern cause all demand that at the earliest day, the people of Maryland should be relieved, and the wicked and oppressive measures of Lincoln terminated.
Lincoln's loan and the British loans during the wars of the French Revolution. --In an article which we re-published a few days ago, frthe London Times, the writer took occasion to remark that when the Lincoln Government had once commenced its system of borrowing it would be r this table in connexion with the system of loans proposed by the Lincoln Government, we fail not to find food for the amplest reflection. t inaugurated its enormous loans by borrowing twenty-two millions, Lincoln. at one dash, as a first experiment, starts with a proposal for fif the British Government prior to 1812 never reached the sum which Lincoln proposes to borrow. The English loans were all from English subjects. The Lincoln loan has been hawked about from one country to another, and has been kicked out of all. The English loans were based upon tt, laid upon twenty-five thousand millions worth of property. The Lincoln loan is based upon nothing whatever. From this table we may l
Louisville. --The Memphis papers contain the rumor that the Government has occupied Louisville, Kentucky. In effect such an occupation took place some time since. So far as the matter of principle is concerned, the authority of Kentucky has been overruled in Louisville by the agents of Lincoln for many weeks. The appearance of an army could not more effectually carry out the principle of occupation on the one part and submission on the other.
Kentucky. --The news from this State increases in interest. Its chief Executive officer has thrown the weight of his veto against the one-sided act of the servile Legislature, demanding the removal of the Confederate troops from the soil of Kentucky without, at the same time, making a like demand for the withdrawal of the mercenaries of Lincoln who are concentrating there to prosecute hostilities against the South. General Polk declares that he will hold his position at Columbus, Ky., until the Federal troops leave their positions at Paducah and elsewhere. We believe in the better part, which we are convinced is the larger part, of Kentucky. Our friends are true to themselves and to their natural allegiance to the South. Yet, and is that condition which will force them into a fratricidal war with their own people. The mistaken course of some of their leaders have carried the State so far in the wrong direction that violence and bloodshed alone can bring her right or make h