Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 12, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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il here. Parties and factions are preparing for the final struggle. It is a noticeable fact that, among the wire workers already actively engaged, Chase in the Cabinet, and Banks in the field, are now the only opponents of the re-election of Mr. Lincoln, who have preserved the organization which supported them in the Chicago Convention. They are in fact the only Presidential candidates who appear now to have organized parties at their backs. The Chase forces are marshalled from the Northwest, and those of Banks come from the New England States. The contest is being rapidly developed. The fears of Mr. Lincoln's advocates are that he may be slaughtered in the house of his friends. Miscellaneous. It is understood that Gen. Burnside's resignation has been accepted, and it is probable that Gen. Foster will succeed him in command of the Army of East Tennessee. Maj.-Gen. Wool, U. S. A., is at present enjoying renewed health at his private mansion in Troy. In conversati
of foreign news from the latest European, papers: The Presidential Campaign in the United States--British Opinion of Lincoln's Policy and Atseppect. [from the London times, Oct. 20.] But the four years tenure of office is not the only fento the shade the choice between peace and war. That minor but perhaps more prominent at question is the competency of Mr. Lincoln and his colleagues to conduct the war they have undertaken. It would ill become us to criticise the management of an nth may bring great changes in the aspect of the war. Without a doubt, however, American opinion has already compelled Mr. Lincoln to change both measures and men, for so other reason than that he was supposed not to have done so well as he ought; afound placarded with no less than six different posters, quoting from former speeches of Mr. Beecher and denouncing President Lincoln, Gen. Butler, &c. Mr. Beecher's saying that the hest blood of England must alone for the affair of the Trent, and h