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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 80 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 30, 1864., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memoir of a narrative received of Colonel John B. Baldwin, of Staunton, touching the Origin of the war. (search)
olonel Baldwin's views and purposes. But Mr. Lincoln's inaugural, with its hints of coercion andn of three ambassadors from the Convention to Lincoln's Government, who should communicate the viewemely desirable that one of them should see Mr. Lincoln, it was equally important that the public shis note of credential or introduction, which Lincoln read, sitting upon the edge of the bed, and sace or a dreadful war would inevitably turn. Lincoln's native good sense, with Colonel Baldwin's ethe radical governors, which had just decided Lincoln to adopt the violent policy. They had especirvile insurrection. Thus they had urged upon Lincoln, that the best way to secure his party triumpgh Lincoln saw them for a short time. On Saturday Lincoln read to them a written answer to the resoctions and threats of popular rage, converted Lincoln from the policy of Seward to that of Stevens.gainst seventeen in mutually destructive war. Lincoln acknowledged the conclusiveness of this reaso[30 more...]
rn towns are being sent to Washington to relieve the garrison there and permit them to be sent to the front. Gov. Parker, of New Jersey, has received orders from Lincoln to raise a new regiment for the heavy batteries in that State and permit the old regiment to go into the field. The Washington Republican says that on Saturde's expedition — a review in Washington. Burnside's corps left Annapolis, Md., on the 23d inst., and passed through Washington on the 25th. It was reviewed by Lincoln on Monday last. A dispatch says: Burnside's corps is now passing down Fourteenth street, before the President and General Burnside. Thousands of citizens ar There are now six negro regiments in the Army of the Cumberland. Two new regiments have already been formed, and the recruiting is progressing. On Saturday Lincoln assigned Major Gen. F. P. Blair to command the Seventeenth (McPherson's) Army Corps, now in the Department of the Mississippi. Maj. Gen. W. S. Hancock h