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The Daily Dispatch: may 29, 1861., [Electronic resource], The position of the
The position of the Germans. --The following translation of a letter from a German citizen in Baltimore to a friend in Mobile, Ala., we find in the Mobile Tribune: We received your long letter of the 19th inst, and we read your measure at 5 feet 10½ inches, with every inch full of secession. So is every one of our countrymen here, as also the Irish, French, and Italians. In your letter, you state that a speaker in Mobile stated that "if Maryland would not go out of the Union, let her remain, as we could do without her." I believe you did not like to hear such words, for, if that gentleman knew as much as we do here, he would not have said so. No doubt, he has thought, from the telegraphic dispatches received in your city, that such was the case, but he is mistaken, as the greater part of the dispatches are false. The Union flag is flying over the Court House, but we all think it will not remain long there. Our papers state that Lincoln will have our city set on
The Daily Dispatch: may 29, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Singular death. --Mr. Josiah French, Jr., a very respectable farmer of Solon, Me., died last week from the effect of a disease with which he had been inoculated while doctoring a sick cow. He had been in the habit of handling the rags that were wrapped around the diseased parts of the cow, and the disease was communicated to the system through a small crack or cut in his thumb.