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The Daily Dispatch: October 7, 1861., [Electronic resource] 14 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 7, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Albert Lincoln or search for Albert Lincoln in all documents.

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d commences with a detailed account of the loan negotiations between the Government and the banks of New York, Philadelphia, and Boston, Nothing of importance had previously appeared in the Moniteur except the paragraph copied from the Patric, relative to a future recognition of the Confederate States, "when the Government should be established on a permanent basis," &c. The following lines, which I translate from the letter referred to, will be read with surprise: "The Government of Mr. Lincoln may look upon the conclusion of this financial operation as a great victory. The eagerness with which the banks have offered their assistance, proves that the Government can count upon the support of all classes in defence of the Union and a vigorous prosecution of the war. All that may be necessary to success will be instantly granted, but on the condition that the war shall be carried on otherwise than it has been up to the present time." The letter then goes on to describe the na
Lincolnism in Ohio. --The tools of Lincoln in Ohio are becoming almost as tyrannical toward unprotected females who are compelled to travel through that State, as are his "dodge" police in Baltimore towards little school girls, whom they arrest and carry off to the nation house, because, forsooth, their stockings or dress "bear the combination of prohibitory colors."
circuitous route, for the purpose of joining the Scariver Grays, Capt Daniel Schriver, stationed at Fair The company was formed at Wheeling on the of hostilities, and its organization was effected under the most disadvantage circumstances. Its ranks have, received large accessions since its into active service, and it did noble duty the recent battles on Manassas plains. The gentlemen above alluded to bring accounts from Wheeling which prove that determined, if possible, to emulate Lincoln has shameless enormities. Not only are thrown into prison or forced to swear allegiance to the "Union," but even ladies, belonging to the most respectable families in the place some very young, are arrested, paraded before a court imprisoned or held to hall to answer charges of treason. Our informant mentioned to us the names of thirteen, the most prominent among whom were Miss there Dunbar, Miss Annie Wilson, and Miss M who, perhaps imprudently, but nonetheless nobly, have never conceal
Zouaves, Zouaves. The Marylanders met again Saturday evening at the Adams House, on 10th street, between Main and Cary. Captain Dugan, of the Wise Legion, was called to the chair, and --Crouch appointed Secretary. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and adopted; also the following resolutions, which were received and adopted with a hearty good will by those present: Resolved, That whereas Col. Richard Thoams Zarvona is at this time a prisoner in the hands of Lincoln and his minions, and whereas we cannot deny to ourselves the utter impracticability of any attempt at a rescue under the present condition of affairs, nevertheless we will express our heartfelt sympathies with him, and will hopefully look forward to the period of his release. Resolved, That the tyrannical usurpation of authority and abuse of power exercised by the Lincoln Government upon the citizens of our native State, demands at the hands of every Marylander a fearful retribution, and we deem
prisoners, walking four abreast, in the centre. The reign of tyranny in Louisville. The Louisville Journal announces that a Provost Marshal--one of those Lincoln hyenas who profess to hunt up political corruption — has been appointed in that city under the beneficent regime of Fort Sumter Anderson. This monster's name is e months. Provost-marshalism, wherever it may extend its direful away, immediately puts in operation all the engines of a cruel tyranny. A brave boy. Albert Lincoln, (says the Rockingham Re-Register,) one of Capt. Shands's lieutenants, is a brave and gallant boy. In company with several others, attached to. Capt. Shands'sd have been better for the safety of the coast; for all along it, it is said, men are living who have loyalty to nothing, except their immediate profits. Whether Lincoln or the Czar of Russia, or any one else, rules, is to them a matter of indifference, as long as they are left to ply their trades. As is believed, many of these m