we it to the country to expel him, and, above all, we owe it to the patriotic State of Indiana.
Even now the telegraph flashes the news that her Tenth regiment has been nearly decimated.
Her sons lie dead upon the ground, slain in defence of their country, and shall we retain here a Senator who would aid to furnish the rebellion with arms that are to kill and destroy her own citizens?
Almost every day the Government seizes some persons in correspondence with the enemy and sends them to Fort Warren.
I would deal more summarily with such men if I had the power.
I would bring them up before martial law, and, if found guilty, I would hang or shoot them, and would say to all persons hereafter in like offences, such shall be your due. Some time last July a letter was found in the Post-Office of this city — a letter directed to the Richmond Enquirer--inquiring whether the Confederate Government wished to purchase any improved cannon.
That letter was from my own State, and my own city —