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The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1863., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
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of Minnesota, by Ramsay, (R.;) Turpil, of Indiana, by Hendricks. (D;) Walls, of New Jersey, by Wright, (D;) Willey, of Va., by Bowden, (U.) The Senate was in session until 5 o'clock in the morning of the 3d. The Indemnity bill, indemnifying the President for suspending the habeas corpus act, was passed. Col. Earnest eumaine was officially received at the Department of State on the 3d, and presented his credentials as Charge d'affaires from Hayti. Generals McClellan, Hooken, Burnside, Fremont, and other Major Generals, are in Washington. In the Senate Sumner said he was authorized to state that his resolutions (recently published) met the approval of the Secretary of State and the Cabinet when they were passed. Carllie, Latham, Powell, Saulsbury and Wall voted against them. The Herald, speaking of Mr. Chase's duty, says: "If Mr. Chase falls it will be his own fault. If the expansion of the currency is permitted now to go on in the same way the whole s
sons--"in the ranks of death you will find them." Many merchants, to ture, have sat cut the rebellion with folded arms, waiting patiently for the solution.--Mr. John Burnside is one of these. He is, I presume the richest man in Louisiana. He owns numerous plantations, and his mansion on Washington avenue — with its park, as larg wealth, and its ever-blooming flowers — is one of the loveliest homes in America. It was ordered for James Robb, but when he failed it fell into the hands of Mr. Burnside. It is a place, and its possessor is a king. He is an Irishman and a bachelor, with ways so winning, hospitality so beautiful, that the mystery is that he isd. Already hundreds of his negroes have been enticed away from his cotton and sugar fields; and the guerilla have destroyed one of his plantations.--the finest one on the abundant banks of the Mississippi. Mr. Burnside's experience is the experience of all the planters in the South. He has too much wealth to be impoverished