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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: July 13, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 5
in Arkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamation of the 12th ultimo, it is due to him that I should mention the fact that I have at no time had, and have not now, any agency of any kind from him; it is due to myself to add that rd our condition; though engaged in a war against a powerful, they would not hesitate still further to tax their energies and resources, at the proper time and on a proper occasion, in aid of Missouri. The a vowed and decided policy of the Confederate States is to add her to their number as soon as her sovereign people desire the connection. That desire being unquestionable by any one acquainted with their real sentiments, her union with her Southern sisters is merely a question of time and th
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 5
energetically used by our enemies in completing their arrangements to war on us, no time should be lost in making up for previous neglect in preparing ourselves for the inevitable conflict, I left our Capital on the 20th of that month. Reaching Arkansas, by rapid traveling, on the third day thereafter, I was fortunate in meeting Gen. McCulloch immediately on his arrival at Fort Smith. Since then, in Arkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my lArkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamation of the 12th ultimo, it is due to him that I should mention the fact that I have at no time had, and have not now, any agency of any kind from him; it is due to myself to add that since that proclamation I have cordially exerted myself to procure him support in the stand he has
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 5
Missouri. The following patriotic address to the people of Missouri is copied from the Nashville papers: It is dMissouri is copied from the Nashville papers: It is due to you, as well as to myself, in the present juncture of our affairs, that the motives should be announced which have indfident, from the Judgment of competent military men, that Missouri was then better prepared to resist, than the Lincoln insus, at the proper time and on a proper occasion, in aid of Missouri. The a vowed and decided policy of the Confederate Stateve aid, should incite the enemy to increase his forces in Missouri, he but weakens himself else where, and hastens in Virgin information obtainable here concerning recent even is in Missouri, it is difficult to form a judgment about our immediate fly free. The difficulty of speedy communication with Missouri being great, I respectfully request the newspapers friendity of reaching our own journals. Thomas C. Reynolds. Lieutenant. Governor of Missouri. Nashville, July 8, 1861.
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 5
ing the firm better, since fully justified by events, that, as a truce would be energetically used by our enemies in completing their arrangements to war on us, no time should be lost in making up for previous neglect in preparing ourselves for the inevitable conflict, I left our Capital on the 20th of that month. Reaching Arkansas, by rapid traveling, on the third day thereafter, I was fortunate in meeting Gen. McCulloch immediately on his arrival at Fort Smith. Since then, in Arkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamation of the 12th ultimo, it is due to him that I should mention the fact that I have at no time had, and have not now, any agency of any kind from him; it is due to myself to add that since that proclam
Edgefield (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 5
y, endeavoring to mingle prudence with energy and firmness though with a painful consciousness of the difficulty and responsibility of the charge, I shall, in humble reliance on the guidance and support of Almighty God, unhesitatingly undertake any constitutional duty events may impose upon me. And should, unfortunately, any vacancy in the Executive office occur, which under our Constitution authorizes a new election for Governor, I earnestly hope that no State officer or authority, exercising or claiming the power of Governor in my absence, will order an election until, by the expulsion of the enemy, the choice of the voters can be rendered perfectly free. The difficulty of speedy communication with Missouri being great, I respectfully request the newspapers friendly to our cause in adjoining States to publish this address, and thus give it a surer opportunity of reaching our own journals. Thomas C. Reynolds. Lieutenant. Governor of Missouri. Nashville, July 8, 1861.
Ben McCulloch (search for this): article 5
. Aware that some arrangement with that view was about to be made, and entertaining the firm better, since fully justified by events, that, as a truce would be energetically used by our enemies in completing their arrangements to war on us, no time should be lost in making up for previous neglect in preparing ourselves for the inevitable conflict, I left our Capital on the 20th of that month. Reaching Arkansas, by rapid traveling, on the third day thereafter, I was fortunate in meeting Gen. McCulloch immediately on his arrival at Fort Smith. Since then, in Arkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamation of the 12th ultimo, it is due to him that I should mention the fact that I have at no time had, and have not now, any
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 5
Missouri. The following patriotic address to the people of Missouri is copied from the Nashville papers: It is due to you, as well as to myself, in the present juncture of our affairs, that the motives should be announced which have induced my temporary absence from our State. Believing that our true interests demanded open, immediate and vigorous war upon the anthesis and abettors, from Mr. Lincoln down, of the rebellion against our State sovereignty on the 10th of May last, and confident, from the Judgment of competent military men, that Missouri was then better prepared to resist, than the Lincoln insurgents were to carry out, their plans of annulling our State lights, I dissented, though in a friendly spirit, from the policy of the Governor in making concessions to them in his earnest desire to preserve peace within our borders. Aware that some arrangement with that view was about to be made, and entertaining the firm better, since fully justified by events, that
irginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamation of the 12th ultimo, it is due to him that I should mention the fact that I have at no time had, and have not now, any agency of any kind from him; it is due to myself to add that since that proclamation I havyour deliverance will surely come. With the limited information obtainable here concerning recent even is in Missouri, it is difficult to form a judgment about our immediate future. But as our enemies claim that they are about to capture Gov. Jackson, you will, I trust, not consider it ostentation in me to give you this public assurance that, to the best of my ability, endeavoring to mingle prudence with energy and firmness though with a painful consciousness of the difficulty and responsi
Thomas C. Reynolds (search for this): article 5
ty, endeavoring to mingle prudence with energy and firmness though with a painful consciousness of the difficulty and responsibility of the charge, I shall, in humble reliance on the guidance and support of Almighty God, unhesitatingly undertake any constitutional duty events may impose upon me. And should, unfortunately, any vacancy in the Executive office occur, which under our Constitution authorizes a new election for Governor, I earnestly hope that no State officer or authority, exercising or claiming the power of Governor in my absence, will order an election until, by the expulsion of the enemy, the choice of the voters can be rendered perfectly free. The difficulty of speedy communication with Missouri being great, I respectfully request the newspapers friendly to our cause in adjoining States to publish this address, and thus give it a surer opportunity of reaching our own journals. Thomas C. Reynolds. Lieutenant. Governor of Missouri. Nashville, July 8, 1861.
from the policy of the Governor in making concessions to them in his earnest desire to preserve peace within our borders. Aware that some arrangement with that view was about to be made, and entertaining the firm better, since fully justified by events, that, as a truce would be energetically used by our enemies in completing their arrangements to war on us, no time should be lost in making up for previous neglect in preparing ourselves for the inevitable conflict, I left our Capital on the 20th of that month. Reaching Arkansas, by rapid traveling, on the third day thereafter, I was fortunate in meeting Gen. McCulloch immediately on his arrival at Fort Smith. Since then, in Arkansas, Tennessee and Virginia, my efforts have been directed unceasingly to the best of my limited ability, to the promotion of our interests, indissolubly connected with the vindication of our liberties and our speedy union with the Confederate States. In view of Gov. Jackson's declarations in his proclamat
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