Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gideon Welles or search for Gideon Welles in all documents.

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l the attention of the Arch bishops of Baltimore and New York to these facts. They know that civilization and religious freedom met in me a friend throughout my cruise among the islands of the Pacific ocean. I have been persecuted by Toucey and Welles because I am a Southern man and a Catholic. It is in their nature to hate both. In taking leave of the naval service, Mr. President, allow me to say, that the grief I feel at leaving it, after a service of forty two years, would be much greater ultimo, tendering your resignation as a Commander of the Navy of the United States, has been received. By direction of the President, your name has been stricken from the rolls of the Navy from the 31st July, 1861. I am respectfully, Gideon Welles. Mr. Edward B. Boutwell, Late Commandant U. S. Navy, Washington, D. C. After a full hearing of the evidence, Mr. Howison commenced his argument in behalf of the application of Mr. Boutwell, urging the reasons why he ought to be
company with a fellow prisoner, Lieut. Selden, also of the navy, the horrors of a Richmond cell. The chief object of the rebel authorities for granting his parole was to obtain Lieutenant Kurtz's influence with the Washington Cabinet to arrange for an exchange of prisoners, including himself; and it is understood that he has so far enlisted the sympathies of the Government by his description of the ill treatment of the Union prisoners, as to have received from Secretary Seward and Secretary Welles, as well as the President, the assurance that the Cabinet would give the matter the deepest consideration without delay, with the prospect of succeeding in effecting some amicable arrangement which will meet the views of the rebels, and at the same time preserve the dignity of the Government. Lieut. Kurtz will probably be exchanged with a Dr. Sharp, now prisoner at Fort McHenry. Effect of the recent storm on the Lakes. Buffalo, Nov. 4, 1861. --During the heavy northeas