Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 5, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Abe Lincoln or search for Abe Lincoln in all documents.

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well as abroad.--His failures in the field will increase the opposition to the Government at Washington, and we may anticipate assaults upon it through the press and from the hustings bolder and more scathing than ever.--The Government will not be able to protect itself from them, because the mob no longer stands by it, but keeps it in fear and awe. What this condition of things may bring forth, time must disclose. Certainly nothing can flow from it disadvantageous to us. Bright as the prospect is, there should be no relaxation of measures or energies on our part. Let us go on with our preparations to meet and beat the enemy just as if Lincoln could raise another army of a million of med. If we stand firm and maintain our energy and spirit without abatement, the end is certain, and we may hope, not far off.--Nothing can excite the hope of the atrocious enemy we meet but a falling off in the things that have distinguished us before the world in this war; which may God forbid!
ects either plaintiff or defendant to the grossest injustice; deprives him of his property or sends him to a dungeon. The Provost of this city is a negroid, and the emancipation proclamation is now — and has been — in full force. Negroes receive papers to leave their owners always upon application; and a dispute between black and white has but one result, the condemnation of the latter. Merchants and business men have until the 25th to repent of their sine and return to the fold of Abe Lincoln. Should they fail to avail themselves of the proffered mercy, their places of business will be closed, and the keys passed over to General Vicle. A general closing is anticipated. Many persons are anxious to get away from here, but it is impossible — no passes are granted to males, save upon taking the cath — and to leave secretly is out of the question; the pickets are too thickly posted. The destruction of private property in the suburbs goes on briskly; it is a feast to ne
g last, at a meeting, at which resolutions were adopted unanimously requesting New Jersey, on account of her revolutionary history and past associations, to invite all the States to meet in Convention at Louisville in February,--They also call upon New Jersey to ask permission of the President to allow New Jersey to send delegates to the States in rebellion and invite their representation in this Convention; and, in the event the States in rebellion agree to be represented, they further ask Lincoln to proclaim an armistice by land and by sea for six months. Mr. Brooks was enthusiastically cheered during the delivery of his speech. Close of the Brute's Administration — his farewell address — advent of the Yankee Shoemaker — his Inaugural. The Yankee papers contain the addresses of the departing and incoming rulers of New Orleans. --They are valuable as a part of the history of one of the most brutal episodes of the war: General orders--no. 106.Headq'rs Department of th<