Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

Slidell has had an interview with Drouyn Dinhuys in which be did not concer his surprise at the loss that the South could ever send representatives to the Congress at Washington. The Confederate Government has contracted a loan in Paris for 60,000.000 franc. A Confederate loan for 2,000.000 has been taken in 2 per cents in England, at 77. Thirteen thousand five hundred citizens of Birmingham England have waited on Mr. Adams, at London, and presented him an address approving Lincoln's policy. Lord Shalherdon's motion has not yet been called up in the House of Lords, for recognizing the South when France is ready. In reply to a question in the House of Common, Haleyard said that strict orders had been given for all suspected vessels (such as the Alabama) fitting out in British ports to be closely watched. All the correspondence touching the war and its effects, including that of the Confederate Commissioner, has been called for. The London Times says
f their best fighting men, let the South select the same number, and then let the question of military honor depend upon the of that battle. There is a chance for them to gain laurels and glory. Every one knows that they have outnumbered us, according to their own accounts, four to one; that they have had over a million of men in the field, and that even if they had been uniformly successful, instead of almost uniformly whipped, it would be nothing to brag of. If they carry on the war as Lincoln proposes, making superior numbers, instead of manhood, their reliance, future victories could they achieve them, would be equally indecisive of the question of honor, and future defeats equally humiliating. Their only chance of military honor is to meet us on equal terms fifty thousand to fifty thousand, and then if they whip us, they will have something to beast of. For our own part, we would not only be willing to leave the point of military honor, but the whole cause of our country, to
A Discouraging statement. A member of the 19th Ohio regiment, writing from camp, near Nashville, to a paper at home says that, at the present rate of decimation, one-half of the forty thousand Buckeyes placed at the disposal of Lincoln last fall will be dead or lost to the service by the first of May. This, he says, has not been done by fighting, and asks: "What has been gained by the sacrificed." If the laid left do not learn a little wisdom they are not apt scholars. That the writer is wiser as well as sadder, the following extract from his letter will show: In response to the last call of the President for more troops Ohio placed at his disposal 40,000 more of her loyal at the present rate of decimation 20,000 of these will be dead and for ever lost to the service by the first of March next , if not already lost. Has it been done by fighting? How much have we gained by the sacrifice? Absolutely nothing. In the next battle in this department, if not defeated, we