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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 23, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his se1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his serving out his time, lest he should relapse, if discharged, before confirmed in his reformation. Military discipline highly favors reformation. "Second--He has become pious. This makes him at once a better soldier and better man, and fortunately we are not without many pious officers and men in our ranks; but, "Third--It is alleged he has imbibed conscientious scruples against performing military duty. If the man be mad, he can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; b
M. Angler (search for this): article 6
General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his serving out his time, lest he should relapse, if discharged, before confirmed in his reformation. Military discipline highly favors reformation. "Second--He has become pious. This makes him at once a better soldier and better man, and fortunately we are not without many pious officers and men in our ranks; but, "Third--It is alleged he has imbibed conscientious scruples against performing military duty. If the man be mad, he can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; bu
M. Fillmore (search for this): article 6
General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his seut many pious officers and men in our ranks; but, "Third--It is alleged he has imbibed conscientious scruples against performing military duty. If the man be mad, he can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; but if he has only turned coward, we have ample means of punishing him, if he should, when ordered, refuse to fight. "I return the letters you enclosed, and remain, my dear sir, with great esteem, "Yours, truly, [Signed] "Winfield Scott. "Hon. M. Fillmore."
Winfield Scott (search for this): article 6
General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, theGeneral Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his serving out his time, lest he should relapse, if discharged, before confirmed in his reformation. Military discipline highly favors reformation. "Second--He has bee can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; but if he has only turned coward, we have ample means of punishing him, if he should, when ordered, refuse to fight. "I return the letters you enclosed, and remain, my dear sir, with great esteem, "Yours, truly, [Signed] "Winfield Scott. "Hon. M. Fillmore."
James Thompson (search for this): article 6
General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his serving out his time, lest he should relapse, if discharged, before confirmed in his reformation. Military discipline highly favors reformation. "Second--He has become pious. This makes him at once a better soldier and better man, and fortunately we are not without many pious officers and men in our ranks; but, "Third--It is alleged he has imbibed conscientious scruples against performing military duty. If the man be mad, he can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; b
General Scott on military discipline. --The following is a copy of a letter written by General Scott to Mr. Fillmore, in 1847: "Headquarters of the Army, "Mexico, 1847. "My Dear Sir --I have received the two letters (one from the Rev. M. Angler, and the other signed by Mr. Van Wyck,) asking, on several grounds, the discharge of Jas. Thompson, a private in the second Artillery. "First--He has since his enlistment reformed his habits. This is an argument in favor of his serving out his time, lest he should relapse, if discharged, before confirmed in his reformation. Military discipline highly favors reformation. "Second--He has become pious. This makes him at once a better soldier and better man, and fortunately we are not without many pious officers and men in our ranks; but, "Third--It is alleged he has imbibed conscientious scruples against performing military duty. If the man be mad, he can be discharged on a surgeon's certificate to that effect; bu