Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 12, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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e enemy is withdrawing his troops, and, indeed, it is a pretty well ascertained fact that one corps of the Yankee army has already taken its departure. Coupled with this we have a report from an authentic source that a large number of transports have recently passed down the James river. The accounts in the Northern papers inform us that a most intense excitement prevails in Maryland and Pennsylvania in consequence of a "rebel" invasion, and it would not be at all surprising to learn that Lincoln had peremptorily ordered Grant to Washington, to assure his own safety on Northern soil. While this is mere speculation, there is no doubt some mysterious movement going on in Grant's army, the nature of which will in a few days be revealed. More burning. For a few nights past large fires have been seen on the north side of James river, below Richmond. It is probable that the Yankees are completing the destruction of the wheat crop and burning a farm-house here and there by way of
son, member of the Federal Congress from the 11th District of Illinois, has written a letter to his constituents, declining a re-election. In it he characterizes Lincoln's administration as "much more than a failure"--It is infamous, imbecile, and corrupt. There is but one hope for "the country — a feeble hope, if is true — and that is a change of administration." The election of Lincoln; or a man who endorses his policy, renders re-union impossible. He says: Every dollar now being expended by the President is treasure thrown away; every soldier who falls beneath our country's flag, from this time forward dies in vain. Every step which the Governme leave. It is rumored that Sigel has been removed from his command. Gen. R. E. Lee's personal property is all to be sold at Washington on the 19th. Lincoln has appointed the 4th of August as a day of lasting, humiliation and player. In the case of Gen. Dix, (for suspending the World and Journal of Commerce, we p
and Danville Railroad, the upper waters of the James, and the Blue Ridge Mountain, " Well, they have tried it, and ask Sheridan and Wilson how it has turned out. But hear this; "In fact, if Gen Grant can but maintain his army in fact where it now is, we do not see how it is at all possible, with the cavalry operate one was not carry on, for Lee to retain his army three months in Richmond, or anywhere on the James river." We have several times expressed our wonder at the inattention of Lincoln to the claims of Raymond. He ought to have made him Lieutenant General, instead of Grant, If he cannot fight so well, he can run laster, and the Yankees admire a fleet-footed General, like Sheridan and Wilson. From the following occurrence, we judge his claims are rising with the rank and file of the army, and will be forced upon the President. A gentleman, in conversation the other day with some Yankee prisoners, asked them who was their best General.-- "Och!" said an Irishman of the pa