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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 3, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 13
no distinction between leaders and their deluded followers, is not the way to put down the rebellion, for there is no inducement left to the rebels to yield; on the contrary, every temptation is offered to them to resist to the last, and this, no doubt, is the secret of the bill now passed. The design is to prevent the restoration of the Union. But the spirit of the people is suddenly aroused by recent events. Let disloyal, members of Congress beware. Even such donkeys as Andrews, of Massachusetts, already perceives the rising storm. It was but a day or two ago that he threw cold water on the call of the Government for additional troops. Now he is ready to send it more men than it wants. Let Congress take the hint. Let the Senate postpone the Confiscation bill to a more convenient season, and 1st it promptly pass the Tax bill, containing a few articles of universal consumption, and not a long list intended to beget a host of collectors as destructive to the people's substance
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 13
House of Representatives. [From the New York Herald,May 27] Yesterday, amidst the echos of the guns of the enemy on the Upper Potomac, the House of Representatives absurdly passed a Confiscation bill by a vote of eighty-two against sixty-two. It is like Nero fiddling while Rome was burning. It is the discussions of such bills in Congress, and the foolish proclamations of Generals, that have revived the sinking cause of the rebels and brought them back to the vicinity of Washington and Maryland. The whole course of Congress since the opening of the session has been worth more than two hundred thousand men to the insurgent leaders. Bacfor the proceedings of the abolitionists in Congress and out of it, the rebellion would have long since died a natural death. Their business appears to be to heap fresh fuel on the expiring flame. The best recruiting sergeants of the rebels are the abolition demagogues in the halls of Congress. A short time ago Senator Wilson proposed to top enli
the Tax bill, containing a few articles of universal consumption, and not a long list intended to beget a host of collectors as destructive to the people's substance as an army of locusts. Let Congress do this and go home. The people are sick of its folly and its treason to the cause of the nation. There is a reckoning in store for every man of the present Congress, as there is for every member of the Cabinet. Let the Administration be purged, and let the unsound part be out away, lest it taint and corrupt the whole. Our only confidence is in the firmness, patriotism and common sense of Mr. Lincoln. Heretofore he has proved true to the country. Let him plant one heel upon the neck of the abolition serpent, and crush out its vitals, while with the other he bruises the head of secession. The people will support him to the last extremity, and he need have no fear of the frowns or threats of factious radical chiefs, whose motto, like that of the Secessionists, is "rule or ruin."
Passage of the Confiscation bill by the House of Representatives. [From the New York Herald,May 27] Yesterday, amidst the echos of the guns of the enemy on the Upper Potomac, the House of Representatives absurdly passed a Confiscation bill by a vote of eighty-two against sixty-two. It is like Nero fiddling while Rome was burning. It is the discussions of such bills in Congress, and the foolish proclamations of Generals, that have revived the sinking cause of the rebels and brought them back to the vicinity of Washington and Maryland. The whole course of Congress since the opening of the session has been worth more than two hundred thousand men to the insurgent leaders. Bacfor the proceedings of the abolitionists in Congress and out of it, the rebellion would have long since died a natural death. Their business appears to be to heap fresh fuel on the expiring flame. The best recruiting sergeants of the rebels are the abolition demagogues in the halls of Congress. A short ti
cation, making no distinction between leaders and their deluded followers, is not the way to put down the rebellion, for there is no inducement left to the rebels to yield; on the contrary, every temptation is offered to them to resist to the last, and this, no doubt, is the secret of the bill now passed. The design is to prevent the restoration of the Union. But the spirit of the people is suddenly aroused by recent events. Let disloyal, members of Congress beware. Even such donkeys as Andrews, of Massachusetts, already perceives the rising storm. It was but a day or two ago that he threw cold water on the call of the Government for additional troops. Now he is ready to send it more men than it wants. Let Congress take the hint. Let the Senate postpone the Confiscation bill to a more convenient season, and 1st it promptly pass the Tax bill, containing a few articles of universal consumption, and not a long list intended to beget a host of collectors as destructive to the peop
Senator Wilson (search for this): article 13
inity of Washington and Maryland. The whole course of Congress since the opening of the session has been worth more than two hundred thousand men to the insurgent leaders. Bacfor the proceedings of the abolitionists in Congress and out of it, the rebellion would have long since died a natural death. Their business appears to be to heap fresh fuel on the expiring flame. The best recruiting sergeants of the rebels are the abolition demagogues in the halls of Congress. A short time ago Senator Wilson proposed to top enlistment and reduce the army by two hundred thousand men. From our report of the proceedings in Congress yesterday, we perceive he now wants to add two hundred thousand men to the seven hundred thousand already raised, making in all close upon a million of men organized for the war. Bad it not bean for the disloyal course of the abolitionists in playing into the hands of the rebels, fifty thousand men would have sufficed to restore the Union and peace. If they continue
Passage of the Confiscation bill by the House of Representatives. [From the New York Herald,May 27] Yesterday, amidst the echos of the guns of the enemy on the Upper Potomac, the House of Representatives absurdly passed a Confiscation bill by a vote of eighty-two against sixty-two. It is like Nero fiddling while Rome was burning. It is the discussions of such bills in Congress, and the foolish proclamations of Generals, that have revived the sinking cause of the rebels and brought them back to the vicinity of Washington and Maryland. The whole course of Congress since the opening of the session has been worth more than two hundred thousand men to the insurgent leaders. Bacfor the proceedings of the abolitionists in Congress and out of it, the rebellion would have long since died a natural death. Their business appears to be to heap fresh fuel on the expiring flame. The best recruiting sergeants of the rebels are the abolition demagogues in the halls of Congress. A short ti