Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William T. King or search for William T. King in all documents.

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been admitted by a solitary Republican. The very name of slavery is studiously avoided. Sectionalism is unimpaired. Equality is not attained. --Coercion has not been abandoned. On the contrary, the declarations made in the Senate yesterday by King and Fessenden, show that the war spirit still prevails. King is not a man of much influence, but Fessenden is the strongest and most sincere of all the Republicans. He is more of a statesman than Seward, and has more weight with the radical wingKing is not a man of much influence, but Fessenden is the strongest and most sincere of all the Republicans. He is more of a statesman than Seward, and has more weight with the radical wing of the party. Opinions differ widely as to the ultimate result of the Peace Congress. Some who have been sanguine heretofore are now despondent, others are still hopeful. The papers of this morning state that ex-President Tyler fears that measures unsatisfactory to the Border States will be adopted. I am told that the Commissioners from Tennessee will accept terms much more moderate than those called for in the resolutions of their Legislature.--The same may be said of some of our Commi