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Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
t shed his blood for those who repeat, but not for those who would crucify him afresh. For you, sir, it was an oath of amnesty. I should be just as wrong in receiving you, sir, as a loyal man, as you would in receiving such a man as I have described into your church. [To an Aid.]--Make an order that this man be committed to the guard house, in close confinement, there to remain until he can be consigned to Fort Hatteras, there to be kept in solitary confinement until further orders, and send a copy of this examination to the officer in command there. In a subsequent number of the New Regime we find the following: The Rev. James D. Armstrong, of this city, who, after taking the oath of allegiance, had given utterance to disloyal sentiments, yesterday sailed for Fort Hatteras, where he is to be confined for some time. Charles Reid, of this city, has been ordered out side our lines for a like offending, and will go up the James river in the next flag of truce boat.
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
An examination in a "Subjugated."City. A few days since we published the examination of Rev. Dr. Armstrong, of Norfolk, by an order of Butler, upon the charge of disloyalty. The oath which the accused had taken was an oath of parole, and the charge against the prisoner seems to have been disloyalty in his feelings. In a late copy of "The New Regime." published at Norfolk, we find a report of a subsequent examination of Dr. A. by the Beast in person at Fortress Monroe. We give it as a part of the history of the times: General.--I have read a report, Mr. Armstrong, of an examination of yourself, by one of my Aid decamps in regard to the question of your loyally. Now I need not say to a man as experienced as yourself, that taking the oath of allegiance is only a manifestation of loyalty that as a man might join your church and still be a very had man after so doing, so a man may take the oath of allegiance and still be a very disloyal man. Rev Mr. A — If you will allo
United States (United States) (search for this): article 4
al injunctions, to "obey the powers that be," and I believe the United States to be "the powers that be. "I took the oath with the intention General — She is a sister of Capt McIntosh, of the so called Confederate States Navy? Mr. A — His wife; she is a member of my church. Stion, that in so doing we were praying for the President of the United States. General — Do your people understand it? Mr. A — They the members of your congregation pray for the President of the United States, and did not you say that it had better not be done; that thereGeneral.--You took the oath, sir, for the purpose of having the United States protect you while you should, by your conduct and your life, aiy to those who take it in truth, and come back repentant to the United States You are a Presbyterian. A man comes to you; you are about to t call upon you to think of it Sworn to be loyal and true to the United States, here you are with your sympathies against them. You, sir, ar
James D. Armstrong (search for this): article 4
An examination in a "Subjugated."City. A few days since we published the examination of Rev. Dr. Armstrong, of Norfolk, by an order of Butler, upon the charge of disloyalty. The oath which the accused had taken was an oath of parole, and the charge against the prisoner seems to have been disloyalty in his feelings. In a laequent examination of Dr. A. by the Beast in person at Fortress Monroe. We give it as a part of the history of the times: General.--I have read a report, Mr. Armstrong, of an examination of yourself, by one of my Aid decamps in regard to the question of your loyally. Now I need not say to a man as experienced as yourself, th orders, and send a copy of this examination to the officer in command there. In a subsequent number of the New Regime we find the following: The Rev. James D. Armstrong, of this city, who, after taking the oath of allegiance, had given utterance to disloyal sentiments, yesterday sailed for Fort Hatteras, where he is to
sir, to a matter to which I wish to call your careful attention Your unrevealed thoughts I can only get by asking questions. Now, sir, I want to ask you a few questions. Did you in any way advise, consult with, or give any information to Mrs McIntosh in relation to selling any property in Norfolk? Mr. A.--Not that I recollect. General — Let me try and quicken your recollection a little You know her? Mr. A — Yes, sir. General — She is a sister of Capt McIntosh, of the soCapt McIntosh, of the so called Confederate States Navy? Mr. A — His wife; she is a member of my church. She was about selling her property. General.--Wait one moment. Don't you remember whether you advised her about selling it in any way? Mr. A.--I talked with her. I don't recollect what I said. I believe there was a conversation about her selling her property and removing to Baltimore, --no, not about selling her property. She told me as her pastor, that she was going to remove to Baltimore.
Chas Reid (search for this): article 4
you declined answering this question: "Do you call yourself a loyal man in letter and spirit to-day?" Mr. A — I do not decline to answer now. If I were to put my own interpretation upon it is should say I am; but I don't know, sir. General.--Well, sir, perhaps, I can teach you. Now, sir, what is the name of that gentleman who had taken the oath, and while coming out of the Custom House with you, made the remark that he "would like to spit upon the Northern Yankees." Mr. A.--Mr Chas Reid. I declined to answer on my former examinant on because I had not his consent to tell, sir; but since that I have seen him, and he has given me his consent to mention his name. General — Where is Mr. Reld? Mr. A — He is in Norfolk. General.--(To an Aid.) Telegraph to Col Whelden, (Provost Marshal, Norfolk,) to arrest Mr. Charles Reid and send him here. He lives on Main street. General — He stated that as he came out from taking the oath? Mr. A — Yes. sir.
Jefferson Davis (search for this): article 4
ot willingly open your church to any recognized minister of the Gospel from such denominations as before the war you would have exchanged with did you know he would pray for the Union, and against the rebels?" Mr. A — Yes, sir. General.--You said you looked upon the hanging of John Brown as just and right because he interfered with the peace of the country? Mr. A.--Yes, sir. General.--Very good, sir. Now, then, would you look upon the hanging of the prominent rebels, Jefferson Davis for instance, as just and right?-- You know the rebels have interfered with the peace of the country, and have caused rivers of blood to flow where John Brown only caused pints. What do you say to that? Mr. A — I would not sir. General.--Are your sympathies with the Union or the Confederate cause? Mr. A.--With the Confederates. General.--I don't see, sir, what good the oath has been to you. Mr. A — I thought the oath was an oath of amnesty. General.--You t<
what is the name of that gentleman who had taken the oath, and while coming out of the Custom House with you, made the remark that he "would like to spit upon the Northern Yankees." Mr. A.--Mr Chas Reid. I declined to answer on my former examinant on because I had not his consent to tell, sir; but since that I have seen him, and he has given me his consent to mention his name. General — Where is Mr. Reld? Mr. A — He is in Norfolk. General.--(To an Aid.) Telegraph to Col Whelden, (Provost Marshal, Norfolk,) to arrest Mr. Charles Reid and send him here. He lives on Main street. General — He stated that as he came out from taking the oath? Mr. A — Yes. sir. General.--With the oath fresh on his lips and the words hardly dry in his mouth he said he "wanted to spit in the face of the Northern. Yankees." Mr. A — Well, General, he took it with the same view as I did. General.--I agree to that, sir. Mr. A.--I meant to say.-- General.
sk him, "Do you think you can join the church with your present feelings?"He replies, "I think I can, to get the bread and wine at the ultra."Think of it, sir, anywhere else, and as a man of Christian professions, saying nothing of Christian practice. I call upon you to think of it Sworn to be loyal and true to the United States, here you are with your sympathies against them. You, sir, are a perjured man in the right of God. It is an oath of amnesty to those who truly repent precisely as Christ shed his blood for those who repeat, but not for those who would crucify him afresh. For you, sir, it was an oath of amnesty. I should be just as wrong in receiving you, sir, as a loyal man, as you would in receiving such a man as I have described into your church. [To an Aid.]--Make an order that this man be committed to the guard house, in close confinement, there to remain until he can be consigned to Fort Hatteras, there to be kept in solitary confinement until further orders, and se
John Brown (search for this): article 4
ized minister of the Gospel from such denominations as before the war you would have exchanged with did you know he would pray for the Union, and against the rebels?" Mr. A — Yes, sir. General.--You said you looked upon the hanging of John Brown as just and right because he interfered with the peace of the country? Mr. A.--Yes, sir. General.--Very good, sir. Now, then, would you look upon the hanging of the prominent rebels, Jefferson Davis for instance, as just and right?-- You know the rebels have interfered with the peace of the country, and have caused rivers of blood to flow where John Brown only caused pints. What do you say to that? Mr. A — I would not sir. General.--Are your sympathies with the Union or the Confederate cause? Mr. A.--With the Confederates. General.--I don't see, sir, what good the oath has been to you. Mr. A — I thought the oath was an oath of amnesty. General.--You took the oath, sir, for the purpose of having<
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