Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Chase or search for Chase in all documents.

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From Washington.[Special correspondence of the Dispatch. Washington, Feb. 25, 1861 Let the Virginia Convention rejoice. Seward has had Lincoln in his embrace ever since he sneaked into this city. Chase is completely outwitted. Virginia is safe and dishonored. --Seward is henceforth her master; free-soil her doom. The last thing I heard last night, was that Mr. Tyler had denied that he told Mr. Segar that there would be a satisfactory adjustment. The first thing I heard this morning, was that he had repeated the assertion. Believe nothing till your Commissioners return home — which they will do to-morrow, the day after, the next day, or in the course of events. Lincoln is described as a long, lank, bony, awkward, ill-mannered, hard-favored, plain-spoken man, with a head that indicates original sense, and a mouth betraying humor, irresolution, and a love of the good things of this life. His neck is inordinately long, having from two to ten more joints in it tha
ay morning, says: At nine o'clock, according to previous arrangement, Mr. Lincoln received the Peace Congress. The members formed in procession in the hall where they meet, and proceeded to the reception parlor; ex-President Tyler, and Governor Chase, of Ohio, led the van. The latter introduced Mr. Tyler. Mr. Lincoln received him with all the respect due his position. The several delegates were then presented to Mr. Lincoln by Governor Chase, in the usual manner. When the tall GeneGovernor Chase, in the usual manner. When the tall General Doniphan, of Missouri, was introduced, Mr. Lincoln had to look up to catch Doniphan's eye. He immediately inquired. "Is this Doniphan who made that splendid march across the Plains, and swept the swift Camanches before him?" "I commanded the expedition across the Plains." modestly responded the eneral. "Then you have come up to the standard of my expectation," rejoined Mr. Lincoln. After the reception of the Peace Congress was concluded, a large number of citizens were pr