Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Foote or search for Foote in all documents.

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he country and overthrow it with the flamed of and confusion. The signs of the times are pregnant with great events, move important for the future welfare of the nation than the great battles which are momentarily expected. A sword for Admiral Foote--he is willing to draw it against New York-- applause. The Brooklyn (N. Y.) Athena and was crowded on the 16th to witness the to Rear Admiral Foote with as sword, with a gold scabbard and other finery on it. The Admiral, in returning thaRear Admiral Foote with as sword, with a gold scabbard and other finery on it. The Admiral, in returning thanks for it, said: I shall endeavor to be worthy of it. And I shall hope to transmit it to my latest posterity as an evidence of your friendship and appreciation and as an inducement to them to be faithful in vindicating our glorious Union and the supremacy of the Constitution and the laws-- [applause]--at home and abroad — against internal and external enemies. I will wield it for the whole country [applause] against any State; eye, even the State of New York or Connecticut, should either
should thus increase his rank, pay and allowance, it was equally just and proper in regard to the officers named in his amendment. Their duties were equally important, and he thought it unjust in this body to institute a system of favoritism and discrimination between them in the legislation of Congress. Mr. Jones did not arise for the purpose of opposing the amendment, but to offer another. He moved to insert before the words "Commissary General," the words "Surgeon General" Mr. Foote opposed any amendment. The newspapers of the morning would show that a similar amendment proposed in the Senate was defeated by a decisive majority. The amendment of Mr. Jones to the amendment of Mr. Barksdale was agreed to, and the question coming up on the amendment as amended, the ayes and noes were called, and it was rejected by the following vote: Ayes 30, noes 49. The bill was then engrossed, read a third time, and passed, as follows: Ayes 45, noes 34. Mr. Lyons, of V