Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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Battle of Belmont, Mo.Federal accounts. From both the Federal and our own accounts of the late fight opposite Columbus, Ky., we are inclined to the opinion that none has yet occurred during our pending war with the Government of that brutal tyrant, Lincoln, which surpasses it in point of terrible loss of life, particularly to the Yankees, considering the number engaged. From the St. Louis Republican we extract the following: Camp McClernand, Cairo, Nov. 8th, 1861. Ere this reaches you, you will have heard of the engagement of our forces with those of Gen. Pillow, at Camp Belmont, opposite Columbus. On Tuesday evening orders were received from headquarters, by the officers commanding the various regiments, to be ready at 4 o'clock with two days rations.--The Thirtieth regiment, Colonel Fouke, and Thirty-first, Col. Logan, embarked on the steamer Aleck Scott, Capt. Riley; the Twenty-second regiment, Col. Dougherty, the Twenty-Seventh, Col. Buford, and the Seventh low
Latest from the South. the Yankees at Madisonville, Ky.--barbarity of the Lincolnites in Kentucky --from East Tennessee, &c. From our Southern exchanges we make up the following summary of news: The Yankees at Madisonville, Ky.,--outrages perpetrated. The Louisville Courier, of the 14th inst., has the following particulars of outrages which have been committed by Lincoln's hirelings in Madisonville, Ky. A gentleman who passed through Madisonville, Hopkins county, on last Tuesday, informs us that a scout of Jim Jackson's Federal cavalry, variously estimated at from 200 to 800, but probably not more than the first named number, came to that place, made a great many arrests of prominent Southern men, and also scoured the adjacent country, arresting inoffensive citizens on their own farms and in their own houses; and many of them were taken from their beds. Some of the prisoners were compelled to take the oath of allegiance, and were then released, and about
Confiscation in Baltimore. Mr Editor It may not be uninteresting to the many friends of Mr.John. J. Chancellor to know that all of his tangible property in the city of Baltimore, consisting of a good library, valuable clothing, and magnificent household furniture, has been appropriated to the Lincoln Government under the confirmation act. Mr. Chancellor is a highly intelligent and true son of the South, and is now a refugee in this State having left Baltimore at the beginning of the war, preferring to give up all and flee to his mother State, rather than submit to the insults of Lincoln's myrmidons. A. Soldier. Manassas Junction, Nov. 15, 1861.
e amount of property, consisting of lots, houses, lands, mortgages, &c., the whole value at about forty thousand dollars, belonging to Mr. William Shields, formerly a resident of that city, but who, upon the first development of the treachery of Lincoln's Administration, left the land of the oppressor and took up has residence in Richmond. The advertisement goes through the farcical technicalities which generally characterize notices of like description, notifying him to attend trial, in that scated — to wit prove that he has not "aided and abetted" the Confederate rebellion, as charged in the bill of indictment. Mr. Shields is a native Virginian, and while we are fully satisfied that the sacrifices made by him in leaving his all in Lincoln's dominions are cheerfully endured, yet our Government should see to it that his losses are in some degree compensated from the very large fund derived from the sequestration of Yankee claims within the Confederacy. As to the summons to appear
Old Abe Burny in effect. --The Louisville (Bowling Green) Courier learns from a gentleman just arrived from Ohio, by way of Owensboro', that the indignation at Zanesville, in that State, was so great at the removal of Gen. Fremont, that Lincoln was publicly burnt in effigy a few days ago. Our informant also says that the Cincinnati Germans "ever the Rhine," were on disgusted and ...