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Sparta, Ga. (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 16
Gen. Toomer on the State of the country. --Gen. Toombs, who some time since resigned his position in the Confederate army, delivered a speech "on the state of the country," in Sparta, Ga., on the 17th inst.--He pronounced the Conscription Act unconstitutional, opposed the Tax bill on account of the tax in kind feature, opposed the State endorsement of Confederate bond, and utterly opposed martial law. Having defined his position, he gave the following dramatic conclusion: "These, my countrymen, are my views upon some of the important measures of the day, and if it be infamy to express them, here are my hands — they are reads for the brand."
Gen. Toomer on the State of the country. --Gen. Toombs, who some time since resigned his position in the Confederate army, delivered a speech "on the state of the country," in Sparta, Ga., on the 17th inst.--He pronounced the Conscription Act unconstitutional, opposed the Tax bill on account of the tax in kind feature, opposed the State endorsement of Confederate bond, and utterly opposed martial law. Having defined his position, he gave the following dramatic conclusion: "These, my countrymen, are my views upon some of the important measures of the day, and if it be infamy to express them, here are my hands — they are reads for the brand."
Gen. Toomer on the State of the country. --Gen. Toombs, who some time since resigned his position in the Confederate army, delivered a speech "on the state of the country," in Sparta, Ga., on the 17th inst.--He pronounced the Conscription Act unconstitutional, opposed the Tax bill on account of the tax in kind feature, opposed the State endorsement of Confederate bond, and utterly opposed martial law. Having defined his position, he gave the following dramatic conclusion: "These, my countrymen, are my views upon some of the important measures of the day, and if it be infamy to express them, here are my hands — they are reads for the brand."
Gen. Toomer on the State of the country. --Gen. Toombs, who some time since resigned his position in the Confederate army, delivered a speech "on the state of the country," in Sparta, Ga., on the 17th inst.--He pronounced the Conscription Act unconstitutional, opposed the Tax bill on account of the tax in kind feature, opposed the State endorsement of Confederate bond, and utterly opposed martial law. Having defined his position, he gave the following dramatic conclusion: "These, my countrymen, are my views upon some of the important measures of the day, and if it be infamy to express them, here are my hands — they are reads for the brand."