Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 5, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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me time, took the opportunity of urging the United States to accede to the treaty of the Even the letter of Prince Gortchakoff written in July, is conceded by the Herald to the patronizing this country generally, and in greeting our statement how and when they should bring the civil war to a close." Thus it will be seen that even the Russian manifesto, about which that spavined old rheteacian, Edward Everett, has written one of his protest productions in Bonner's Ledger, is regarded by Lincoln's leading organ in New York, as every intelligent man in the South pronounced it at the time, a vague declaration of friendship for both countries, instead of "aid and comfort to the North, as the hyperborean and hyper lica contributor to Bonner imposes. Next came the Queen of State, who issued a proclamation of neutrality, enlistment by Spanish subjects on other side, and denunciatory of privateering. This was followed by a similar decree from the King of Portugal. "Thus." complains t
orce? Will the Southern people ever have a Government which is seeking to baptize them with fire and blood, which is slaying our sons and brothers, and threatening dissolution and defilement to every dwelling in the fields. Do they suppose, if they could succeed that all this would pass us like a summers cloud, that we should wipe from our eyes the bitter tears of bereavement, and clank our letters to a march of triumph, and shout over the graves of our dead, over the fall of our country, and over our own shame,--"Hurtan for the Glorious Union?" If not — and we can scarcely suppose them mad enough to imagine that, if subjugated, we shall not eternally hate and execrate them,--they will have to keep down the South by bayonets, and count cogently on its embracing any and every opportunity to throw off its chains. A Union thus maintained, will be likely to cost more than it comes to. If there is any calculation left in Yankeedom, let it count the cost of Lincoln a bloody experiment.
ners which has been issued from the headquarters of the Federal army well speedily lead to a discharge of all the prisoners of war held by the Federal Government and the Confederates. Such an arrangement would be a very convenient one for she Federalists. We have probably about ten prisoners' to their one, and they are trying our gallant privateers for their lives. We appealed that the Confederate Government attend to keep the best pledges possible in it hands to prevent the execution of Lincoln threats to treat our privateers as pirates. President Davis has already assured him that he shall pay for life, and he is undoubtedly man to keep his word. Nothing else will prevent the execution of Southern men in Northern prisons, and hence we should always keep the best of the Federal officers and men as hostages for the good conduct of the many. Not a hair of their heads should be touch, not even an insulting word or look ad to them, so long as the despot at Washington adheres to th
Western Virginia. --We look with profound when end to the redemption of Northwestern Virginia from the dominion of Lincoln We are satisfied that the vast majority of its people are true and loyal to the Southern states. An energetic onward movement of our forces would develop and demonstrate this fact to the satisfaction of the most skeptical. There are no braver or hardier people in his world than those of the Northwest; but the bravest and best can do nothing without was without support, or even any show of sympathy. It is time that this invaded and appressed section of the State Should be Liberec. We have more than men enough there is drive the last of the invading horde into the Ohio. We have lost more men by sickness there man would have perished in twenty pitched tles, It is time, high time, that Western Virginia was reclaimed from the humiliating dominion of an enemy we do not be. have half our own force, at this moment, Sustain his foothold.
ne to excitement; yet the city of New York was showing by it that free speech and freedom of opinion were not yet extinct. He then went on at great length to review the cause of the war — which was not one for the abolition of slavery — and passed to a careful analysis of the testimony that had been submitted. He also referred to the law governing the case of the Joseph, recently tried in Philadelphia. In the course of his argument, the learned gentleman spoke very plainly in regard to Mr. Lincoln, and other members of the Government, so much so, that, at times, his friends were apprehensive he was making a special plea for Jeff. Davis as well as his clients. Nevertheless, his eloquence frequently elicited bursts of applause from the audience, which the Court, how ever, promptly repressed. The argument will be continued till to-morrow. The Philadelphia Ledger, of the 29th ult., says that there are five vessels lying there, captured while trying to run the blockade. Gene
From Norfolk. a severe storm Prevailing — probable destruction of some of Lincoln's fleet — another flag of truce — an Atrocious outrage by some of the Polish brigade — the "Richmond Dispatch,"&c. [special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Norfolk, Nov. 2, 1861. Last night, at a late hour, the wind commenced to blow very heavily from Southeast At about ten o'clock there were vivid flashes of lightning and very loud peals of thunder To-day a storm of great violence is raging here — rain falling in very heavy showers. On the coast the wind is blowing almost a hurricane. If the Federal fleet has not made a safe port somewhere, we may reasonably expect to hear that some of the vessels, at least, have been driven ashore and lost. Should the storm overtake them south of Hatteras, they will, in all probability, be blown ashore near the Cape. There seems to be but little doubt that this storm will cause great disaster to vessels along the coast, and to those that
Important reports from Washington. We received intelligence by telegraph from Manassas yesterday, said to have been brought by passengers, to the effect that an announcement appeared in the Baltimore Sun of Saturday last, that Gen. Scott had resigned, and that Secretaries Seward, Cameron, and Blair, had all withdrawn from Lincoln's Cabinet. This information was communicated to us by two correspondents, and while it may appear like vague speculation to sign any cause for such an explosion at the Federal headquarters, the report is that it was caused by McClellan's refusal to make an attack on our forces, which was the policy advocated by the four officials above named. We decline making any further comment, in the absence of a confirmation of the statement, and give it to our readers as we received it.
d daring of the moment he disobeyed orders and hazarded an unequal engagement, most dearly has he paid for his fault. Let the brave sleep quietly. As I looked on his form, wrapped in the colors of his country, I could not but reflection the adventurous life he had led. To-day a poor boy sitting at the hand loom in Philadelphia — to-morrow trudging on foot over the West in search of a livelihood — and soon appearing on the arena battling his way to success with such men as Douglas and President Lincoln. Casting aside his hard-earned honors at the sound of the war trumpet, he is lost from sight only to reappear on the smoking heights of Cerro Gordo. With the return of peace winning all his honors back again, he is yet too restless, too intensely active to be content with the monotonous movements of organized settled society and goes to California. Still adventurous, he pushes on to Oregon, where his resolute will, energy, and ability make him so conspicuous that he is sent to the S
Affairs at the South. interesting information obtained from the Hatteras prisoners great dissatisfaction among Lincoln's hirelings — the Romney fight, &c. From our Southern exchanges we gather the following intelligence of war movements, &c., in our Confederacy: Interesting facts obtained through a conversation with released Hatteras prisoners — the Tankers wish to join the South. The editor of the Norfolk Day Book publishes the following report of a conversation had with the released Confederate prisoners sent down to that city from Fortress Monroe under a flag of truce some days ago. The information is highly interesting and will richly repay a perusal of our readers: They represent much dissatisfaction among the Federal troops; and state that many of them endorse the action of the South, and hope for her ultimate success. In proof of the existence of such a state of feeling they relate that an attempt was made by some of the Federal soldiers at Old Po
Terrific storm on the coast.Disasters to Lincoln's fleet. a Federal steamer driven ashore — loss of horses, &c.--Capture of prisoners — reported loss of other vessels, &c. Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 4. --Reliable intelligence has been received here from Goldsboro' Headquarters which announces that the steamer Union (one of the Federal fleet) went ashore 15 miles from Fort Macon on Saturday night. She had passed to the south of Frying Pan shoals, when she was driven back by t is currently reported here that three Federal transports went ashore near Georgetown, S. C. Several of the crews, including two negroes, were lodged in Georgetown jail on yesterday. Charleston, Nov. 4 --It is reported that two of Lincoln's gun-boats were beached on the coast of South Carolina, and the crews taken prisoners by the Confederate troops, during the storm which prevailed on Friday and Saturday. [second Dispatch.] Charleston, Nov. 4. P. M. --The beaching o