Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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Kentucky and Missouri. --The only good fighting men which the North can bring into the field, of the native race, are the hardy and adventurous men of the Northwestern States. It is only the so
e with that young and giant community.
In this point of view the condition of Kentucky and Missouri presents a topic of absorbing and vital interest to the Southern Confederacy.
The South can ne he time has undoubtedly arrived when the South must assume the power to treat Kentucky and Southern Missouri as a part of her own territory.
It had been better, and more consistent with the law-abid he times would not permit the slow and formal processes usual to legal procedure.
Kentucky and Missouri can no longer be respected as forbidden ground to the South.
They are both essential parts of les.
And where can a case be found more urgent for continuing this policy than in Kentucky and Missouri, where the enemy are preparing the most formidable of all their measures against us.?
Kentucky and Missouri. --The only good fighting men which the North can bring into the field, of the native race, are the hardy and adventurous men of the Northwestern States. It is only the soldiers drawn from this quarter, and those recruited from the foreign races, that have done any good fighting on their side in this war, or that give any promise of persisting in the fight. The best regiments under the command of McClellan on the Potomac are those which he drew from the Northwest. But the Northwestern people are infinitely more solicitous for the opening of the Mississippi to free navigation and for subduing the States lying towards its mouth under the same political jurisdiction with themselves, than they are to secure the valueless city of Washington, or the inconsiderable State of Maryland to the Union. Already have the notes of complaint been sounded in the Northwest against the withdrawal of their regiments into the unprofitable field of action on the Potomac,