Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 24, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Andrew Johnson or search for Andrew Johnson in all documents.

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he bill was lost in the Senate on Tuesday, the 21st instant, by a vote of eleven to ten. Those who voted for an indefinite postponement of the bill — which amounts to its defeat — were Messrs. Baker, Barnwell, Caperton, Garland, Graham, Hunter, Johnson of Georgia, Johnson of Missouri, Maxwell, Orr and Wigfall. Those who voted in the negative were Messrs. Brown, Burnett, Haynes, Henry, Oldham, Semmes, Simms, Vest, Walker and Watson. In official circles, this is considered as disposingn, Garland, Graham, Hunter, Johnson of Georgia, Johnson of Missouri, Maxwell, Orr and Wigfall. Those who voted in the negative were Messrs. Brown, Burnett, Haynes, Henry, Oldham, Semmes, Simms, Vest, Walker and Watson. In official circles, this is considered as disposing of the question of putting negro soldiers into our armies finally. The House negro soldier bill, which is very similar to the Senate bill, has not been, and it is now believed will not be, acted upon by the Senat
Inauguration Ball, March 4, 1865.'Beneath this are medallions interlaced (pinned together with a staff surmounted with a liberty cap) and edged with olive branches. Upon one of the medallions is an excellent portraiture of the President, and upon the other that of the Vice-President elect, inscribed at the bottom of each respectively with the name of their office; and beneath the medallions is a scroll, entwined about the staff, upon which are inscribed the names of Abraham Lincoln and Andrew Johnson. In the centre of the card below is the blank form of invitation, and the list of managers subscribed thereto. "Upon either side of the centre piece are two pillars standing upon a base of three steps. The base represents stone, and the three steps are intended to represent the three great struggles of our nation for existence: the Revolution, the lower one, inscribed with the figures '1777-83' the war with Great Britain, '1812-15'; and the present war, '1860-65.' Upon these steps