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the prisoners to the boat for Delaware. We noted them as best we could as they walked along. and were struck with the great variety of attire of soldiers of the same regiment. There was a remarkable identity, however, in their unclean appearance, Not knowing to the contrary, a stranger might have supposed that they had been on a campaign to the great African desert, where water from its acerbity, is the traveler's most precious boon. Tyranny at the North--military Vs. Judiciary. Lincoln and his soldiery are triumphant — that is, over their own Constitutions, laws, and people.--A case in point has just occurred. which we find recorded in the Northern papers. A Mr. Nathaniel Batchelder having been arrested for alleged disloyal practices, a writ of habeas corpus was issued by Judge Bell, Chief Justice of New Hampshire, on the return of which the following was read: Judge Advocate General's Office, September 13, 1862. Hon. J. H. Ela, U. S.Marshal, Rochester, N. H.:
n of the old soldier for military wisdom and judgment, and to place his character in a snore amiable light than it has recently occupied.--This letter, written March 3, 1861, is, in its sagacity and general tone, far above anything that we ever conceived General Scott to be capable of, and groves him to have been, at the time of its writing, both a statesman and a soldier. He seems to have been the only man in the United States who at all appreciated the magnitude of the enterprise which Mr. Lincoln has since undertaken in endeavoring to subjugate the Southern States, and yet that even he underestimated its difficulties, is shown from the fact that, large as was the amount of treasure and force which, in his opinion, was necessary for Southern subjugation, that amount has been already quadrupled, and the United States is as far from its objects as ever! The conciliatory spirit of the letter, which not only recommends compromise and forbearance, but goes so far as to suggest as one o
The Daily Dispatch: October 18, 1862., [Electronic resource], The murders in Missouri--pages from a book of horror. (search)
thout warning and without mercy. Hon. Robert Smart, Judge of the Lafayette Judicial Circuit, who had left his home in independence that he might dwell in peace with his family in Saline county was also hunted down by these cutthroats. He had not been connected with the rebellion — he had left his business only because the civil courts could not be held — he was endeavoring to live quietly in the seclusion of a country home. Yet night after night and day after day the armed minions of Lincoln searched his residence and his premises. Every hour was to him one of terror. At length he was found in the yard near his residence. No sooner was he found then a valley of balls whistled past him. He started to run and another volley was fired, one ball wounding him in the leg. He then offered to surrender, but still the balls flew around him — he fell down, and, holding up his hands, offered again to surrender, but they did not cease to fire. At length, seeing no prospect before him b<
Lincoln. Visits the Confederate woundedat Sharpsburg. --The Washington correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial, who was with Lincoln in his late visit to the army on the Upper Potomac, relates the following as strictly true: After leaLincoln in his late visit to the army on the Upper Potomac, relates the following as strictly true: After leaving Gen. Richardson the party passed a house in which was a large number of Confederate wounded. By request of the President, the party alighted and entered the building. Mr. Lincoln, after looking around, remarked to the wounded Confederates thaMr. Lincoln, after looking around, remarked to the wounded Confederates that, if they had no objection, he would be pleased to take them by the hand. He said the solemn obligations which we owe to our country and posterity compel the prosecution of this war, and it followed that many were our enemies through uncontrollablAfter a short silence the Confederates came forward, and each silently but fervently shook the hand of the President. Mr. Lincoln and General McClellan then walked forward by the side of those who were wounded too severely to be able to arise, and