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ity of their political condition is lost. Return of Lincoln to Washington — his speeches in Maryland. Lincoln retuLincoln returned to Washington on the evening of the 4th inst., and immediately held a closet interview with his Secretary of War, and afate circles a here drinking is done — the common toast is "Lincoln's proclamation, little McClellan, Burnside, and the Union York Times, writing from Harper's Ferry about the visit of Lincoln to the army, laments the great change in it since the visie I know not what reflections occupied the mind of Mr. Lincoln as be passed by the battle-scarred ensigns that met him ance which it would not otherwise possess. He approves of Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation and recommends it to the electthe country into difficulty. Who got it in difficulty? Mr. Lincoln found the Government in difficulty, the army surrenderedtate of anarchy, that he, (the speaker,) standing behind Mr. Lincoln at the time of his inauguration, expected momentarily to
The Daily Dispatch: October 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Losses of the Louisiana Guard Artillery, Capt. E. D' Aquin. (search)
. R. Nelson, Abandons Unionism, and Denounces Lincoln's emancipation proclamation. Hon. T. A. R, denouncing the emancipation proclamation of Lincoln, and arguing the people to arm for resistanceegree, equals the atrocity and barbarism of Mr. Lincoln proclamation. At one blow it deprives all rines of incendiarism and murder to which Mr, Lincoln's proclamation leads. What then, is the path belie all our past professions and sustain Mr. Lincoln's administration, right or wrong? Is it tod with the efforts of the South. will hurl Mr. Lincoln from power, and even yet restore peace and But, if through fear, or any other cause, Mr. Lincoln's infamous proclamation is sustained, then ve been withdrawn, and, with cool audacity, Mr. Lincoln virtually tells you that you have no rightsNorth America, but unequivocally invited in Mr. Lincoln's proclamation, let every man who is able tope would dare to exercise the powers which Mr. Lincoln, in less than two brief years, has boldly u
d that the enemy at Corinth were 40,000 strong, and strongly fortified. Our own force the Yankees had rated at 25,000 men. We thought it an extraordinary achievement to capture so strong a place (so strongly defended) by assault. The enigmatical character of the telegram led the public to think that the battle had not been decisive, and we now see the result. The Yankees will raise a yell of triumph over this victory, so unusual a thing has it been for them not to be beaten of late. Lincoln will order a day of thanksgiving. New York will burn all the tar barrels it has left. Bennett will tell ten thousand lies, and the "little villain" will to them all. The world will be told that this single battle more than imbalances the deflate of the Yankees. We shall bear, no doubt, that fifty thousand prisoners and a thousand guns were taken. But patience; our time will come next, and we will pay all back with interest. We are not so badly off as we were after the capture of Fort
on. That body passed an act to limit the age of a Judge to seventy years, and had sent it to a committee to be engrossed, but as seen as it was made known that this would deprive the State of the judicial services of Judge Lomax, the limitation of age was stricken from the bill. In 1858, he resigned his office and retired to private life. Never did any one present a more beautiful example of the Christian Judge and the Christian gentleman. The close of his life was as serene and unclouded, except by the political tempests of the times, as its meridian had been brilliant and elevated. He had been ardently attached to the Constitution of the United States, but when the sword was drawn by Lincoln he gave his vote for the withdrawal of the State from thraldom, and accompanied it with one of the most touching and eloquent addresses at the ballot box that these stirring times have elicited. He died as he had lived, calm, resigned, with faith in God and in peace and charity with man.
d, and to which all parties in war are exposed. But a bad moral character in a different thing, and in this respect the Federalists have got a name that the Turks would not covet. No one on the face of the earth would believe a word that they say. If they should win a great victory, it would not be believed in Europe, till they had heard from the South whether it was so or not. In the intercourse of private individuals, when a man tells a whopper the bystanders, from civility, do not contradict him but, in the intercourse of nations, there is no such rale of courtesy, and consequently, when Jonathan spins one of his yarns, the whole world exclaims, "what a lie!" The Yankees may thank Lincoln, Seward, McClellan, Pope, Halleck, and their officers generally, for this profound national degradation. They ought at once to insist that their public men should sometimes tell the truth, no matter how painful it may be; for it is bad enough to be beats, without being disgraced and degraded.