Nobody seems to really know who "Dog" Smith was - he claimed Confederate authority and set himself up as the local law after most of the able bodied men went off to the Confederate army. The most bitter complaints about him seem to have come from the anti-war or pro-Union residents, or those absentees trying to hide out from Confederate authorities. However, he may have been an "equal opportunity" harrasser. When the Confederate Vicksburg parolees came home in the summer of 1863 to await exchange, "Dog" and his crew were run out of town.
I have bits and pieces of other things. My BOLTON ancestor was accused after the war of having been part of a citizen's posse which rounded up some local men who had refused to voluntarily report for Confederate service under the terms of the Conscription Act in 1862. The "old man" was in his early 60's at the time. He was never charged after the war apparently because some of his friends threatened the life of anyone who complained to Federal authorities.
This animosity between the anti-war/pro-Union crowd and the pro-Confederates spilled over into the political arguments of the late 1890's and early 1900's when Populism and Socialism were wildly popular in Winn Parish. Huey Long was said to have been a great admirer of Radical Republican Governor Henry Clay Warmouth.
Gregg Davies may think of some other things that are not coming to mind just now.