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George S. Foote (search for this): article 1
n peace propositions and the Northern peace party. The New York Times has the following article as a leader: It is at least a curious circumstance that Mr. Foote, of Tennessee should have brought forward his propositions of peace in the rebel Congress at the precise moment when I has become important for the success of thhe party the justice to believe that they are laboring not for the independence of the South, but for the of the North. They the Confederacy, but merely to Mr. Foote, on the contrary, is earnestly bent upon achieving a complete separation of the two sections; and we interpret the conjunction of his remarkable speech at Richmolute enough to avail themselves at once. The foolish story set afloat by somebody in the office of the Philadelphia Inquirer who had taken the pains to lead Mr. Foote's speech, of the tenor of the Southern peace propositions, would not deserve a moment's attention, were it not to be feared that in some parts of the country it
nd people not including the wounded.--The Railroad is not The telegraph line has been repaired to General reached on Saturday to the with a large force General early this morning to to-day General of the Batchie river and The retreating. Their is very a large. General a message here from Column a large of wounded. was killed the United States of the sent at 3 P. M., on the following intelligence had bee there. of 40,000 men, attacked Gen. our troops, who manner. was killed at the head of his captured a large number of guns and prisoners. undoubtedly be completely destroyed The New York Herald, on these dispatch and repeats its the Southern States to return to the under Price and Van Dorn had been force in that vicinity, made up Corinth army. brought away from New Orleans and the new After their defeat at the rebels rapidly as possible all the forces they that neighborhood for
dless of what Europe said [Applause.] Our first duty in sustaining the Government was to sustain its friends in the State canvass — the nominees of the Syracuse Convention on the 24th inst. He closed with an eulogy upon the American flag. After an address from Mr. Francis Lambert, the meeting adjourned. The difficulty with Gen. Sigel. The Washington Star announces officially that Gen. Sigel but requested to be relieved from his command. This man is, next to the leader of the German in the United States. with the failure to assign to his corps certain regiments recently raised which the Governors of the States in which they were raised promised to pend to him. No such agreement or arrangement between those functionaries and Gen. Sigel could be binding on the Department, which must necessarily assign troops as they come into the service just where the exigencies of the moment require them most imperatively. We are persuaded that a little reflection will open th
s on stocks disposed of all their means at an early hour at 5 per cent., after which some loans were effected at 6. Exchange closed at 135½, gold rose to 12¼ and demand notes to 119¼. Miscellaneous. The latest letters from Mississippi represent the national loss in the battle of Lukas at 148 killed, 170 wounded, and 94 missing. Total 312. The loss of the enemy was at least 1,200 in killed and wounded, and 1,000 prisoners, among whom were Col. Mabree. First Texas Legion, Lieutenant-Colonel Gilmore, commanding Third Louisiana infantry; seven Captains and eighteen Lieutenants. Gen. George W. Morgan, with his entire force in good health, and with all his artillery and trains, arrived at Greensburg, Ky., on the Ohio river, fifteen miles from Portsmouth, on Friday evening. An affray occurred in New York Sunday morning between a number of white men and negroes, which resulted in the killing of one white man and the seriously wounding of another. Before the police arrive
Horace Greeley (search for this): article 1
on the 21 instant, at which resolutions were adopted stigmatizing the Democratic State ticket as "the representative of treason at the North." The Star Spangled Banner, and a celebrated negro retrain called "Old Shandy," having been sung, Mr. Horace Greeley took the stand: Mr. Greeley said he had not met three men together since the emancipation proclamation who were not happy. Europe had seen both the North and South fighting to sustain slavery, and could see no difference between us. BMr. Greeley said he had not met three men together since the emancipation proclamation who were not happy. Europe had seen both the North and South fighting to sustain slavery, and could see no difference between us. But the issue was now between the Union and slavery, and slavery must go down. [Applause] Every man must admit that our chances of success are greater than they were before the proclamation. We had begun to strike our enemy in his weakest point. Perhaps the President waited longer than he should, [laughter,] but that very hesitancy gave the measure finally its fullest force. He did not believe there was one man in the Cabinet who did not think that, if we put down the rebellion, we must put
"A peace must be conquered. Prosecute this war with all energy and an activity which assume that it can only terminate by the utter annihilation of the rebel army, and the destruction of all its resource. " Compliment to McClellan. Gen. Halleck seems to be afraid that "Little Mac" don't exactly understand that he has on a victory, and writes him the following assurance of the fact: Washington, D. C., Sept. 30, 1862. Maj. Gen. McClellan, Commanding, &c.: General: Your repion of the enemy from the loyal State of Maryland, are creditable alike to the troops and to the officers who commanded them. A grateful country, while mourning the lamented dead, will not be unmindful of the honors due to the living. H. W. Halleck Gen. in-Chief. Gen. McClellan has issued an order against pillaging, as "we are now occupying a country inhabited by a loyal population, who look to us for the preservation of order and discipline, instead of suffering our men to go about i
egiments, now being raised in Massachusetts, are to be sent to North Carolina, where there are other regiments from the Old Bay State. It is stated by deserters and prisoners coming within our lines at Harper's Ferry in the last forty-eight hours, that Gen. Lee is now making every preparation to retreat with his whole army so soon as Gen. McClellan may move against him. Gen. Longstreet is making his stay at the residence of Charles J. Faulkner at Martinsburg; Gen. Lee stops with Dr. Hammond at North Mountain, and "Stonewall" Jackson continues about "in spots," as heretofore. General Dole, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, has returned to the city from his onerous not to say dangerous. Northwestern trip to pacify the Indiana. He reports that the Chippewas are quiet, and have agreed to pay damages for the property of the Government that they have taken. There was at one time an apprehension that the Northwestern Indiana would make common cause with the Sioux, in rebellin
t and great movements are to result." It is said that he is perfectly satisfied with Gen. McClellan and his army. He passed two days and nights will the General, and had a full and frank understanding with him. The correspondent of the New York Times gives a description of the guerilla's visit to Frederick, and his "model" speeches on the occasion: The party entered Frederick by Patrick street, passed through Court and Church streets, and then stopped at Mrs. Ramsey's house, to see Gen. Hartson who was wounded at Antietam. Here the President, being called on, made the following speech. "In my present position it is hardly proper for me to make speeches. Every word is so closely noted that it will not do to make trivial ones, and I cannot be expected to be prepared to make a matured on just now. It as I have been most of my life. I might, perhaps talk amusing to you for half an hour and it wouldn't hurt anybody, but as it is. I can only return you my sincere thanks for
urth daily session on Saturday. The attendance was large, and a question of the forms of the Rubric, and of special prayer in reference to the present national emergency led to protracted and animated debates.--The feature of the session was the address of Hon. Horatin Seymour candidate for the Governorship of New York, who while favoring a special form of prayer, adjured the Convention to deal gently with their absent brethren of the South, in view of an early possible reconciliation. Rev. Dr. Hawks also very forcibly showed the Church to be not of this world nor affected in its essence by worldly dissections. Numerous resolutions pledging the loyalty of the Convention, and its support of all measures aimed at the rebellion, were referred to appropriate committees, instructed to report on Thursday next. The red flannel badge. The following paragraph is from the Baltimore American: Some time since the lamented General Kearney ordered his officers to wear, sewed on thei
rely dis Danville for Lexington on Tuesday. Bragg was expected at Danville on He threatened to send every man who the rebel army to the north of the The rebels are cutting new roads from Bardstown to Springfield and Lexington. The Louisville special dispatch of the 2d instant, concerning the lasting of 500 rebels by division. was incorrect. It was doubtless based on the that an entire Georgia regiment of cavalry was captured in the early part of last week by Lieutenant Colonel Howard of the second commanding his own and the Second and Kentucky, which surrounded and completely surprised the rebels at breakfast, who without the resistance. Col. the captured regiment, is of the Confederate Peace Washington. These prisoners From McClellan's army. A dispatch from McClellan's headquarters, dated the says that a company of the 54th Pennsylvania, who were guarding the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad at Pan-Pan, about half way between and Cumberland,
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