est sympathy for the Union, and as corroborative evidence of his off-expressed opinions, or at least of his associations and antecedents, (which latter show somewhat the character of the blood which flows in his veins,) it may not be amiss to mention that he has a brother-in-law, Capt. Henry Douglas, U. S. A., now in Gen. Hunter's Brigade, who took an active part in the disastrous battle of Bull Run--an uncle, J. H. Martindale, Brigadier General in the Federal Army, and another uncle, Dr. Frank Martindale, Surgeon U. S. N."
In reference to another statement made in a certain Rochester paper, he frankly acknowledges (and he wished his acknowledgment of this charge to be made as public as his denial of the other) he did, on that last day of the mob, say in effect, that the flag should not be put up again on the church, except the perpetrators of the sacrilege marched over his dead body.
But he confesses he was hasty in this one thing, and was sorry as soon as he said it. Neverthel