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

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ad maxim, therefore, that will not work both ways, especially if greater good is the result in the end. The signing of the District Emancipation Bill, by President Lincoln, has create considerable sensation and disappointment with many good Union men. They would have preferred legislation on slavery in any shape to have been depenly proclaimed his sentiments in a paper which he then edited — the Beaufort Journal. He was tendered the position of Collector for the port of New born by President Lincoln, in March, 1861, as a reward for his services; but, his aspirations having been to obtain a foreign consulship, he declined it, whereupon he yielded to the pf-war, including the Merrimac, collected at that harbor last April. The schemes of the conspirators were too well laid to be fully discovered and averted by President Lincoln. The Navy-Yard buildings were fired, as were some of the ships, and others were soiled, including the Merrimac but the ammunition magazines, and those two o
they cannot use or carry off; they convict masters on the testimony of their slaves, and induce the negroes to plunder and rob the houses of white men; they associate and eat and drink with the negroes, and then shoot them for disobedience or impudence; they go into dwellings and insult respectable females; they break open store-houses, For smoke-houses, corn cribs, and hen-roasts. In fact, there is no mean or low-life act but what they have been guilty of. And they propose, after we are subjugated, to divide our land and property among their half-starved population, and to populate the Southern States with the offscourings of all nations who are annually immigrating to the Northern cities. It Southern freemen are willing to be degraded and beggared, let them submit to Abe Lincoln and his vile minions. But if they want to save their property and leave their children in a land of freedom, let them resist with all the means and power at their command-- Western (N. C.) Democrat.
by a sense of duty and sustained by a sublime courage, challenged danger and perished gallantly for his country whilst leading forward his brave columns to victory. His signal example of heroism and patriotism if imitated, would make his army invincible. A grateful country will mourn his loss, revere his name, and cherish his many virtues. G. T. Beauregard, General Commanding. The satrap Johnson. Recent accounts from Nashville show that the despotism established there by Lincoln's satrap, Andrew Johnson, is every day assuming a more brutal and remorseless character. Euell's lip- promises, that the persons and property of citizens should be protected, have been perfidiously violated, and all the honest and brutalities that marked the original occupation of St. Louis, Baltimore, and Alexandria, are being re-enacted with tenfold westonness and cruelty. We hear of numerous arrests and imprisonments lately made by authority of Johnson on mere political charges, and it