Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 28, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 2 document sections:

Vallandigham and Lincoln. The arrest and exile of Vallandigham was prompted by the idea that he was the bright particular star of the opposition in the Northwest, and to extinguish him would leave the opposition sky in darkness. Thus far the not complained and submitted, threatened and acquiesced, time and again? All their clamors have terminated in supplying Lincoln with all the men, all the money, all the authority, that he waned. What reason has he to fear them now? The arrestto the Administration, and, if it is necessary, the casting of a vote for him next fall will be prohibited. So that Lincoln has three courses before him. He can yield to the New York remonstrances and pardon Vallandigham, or he can, pursuing thnce of a grinding military despotism at the North, should take any steps with the view of resisting that despotism, then Lincoln will have to make another swoop amongst them. Will they make any movement with that view? It remains to be seen. We d
General Scott on the income tax. We get the following remarkable item through Harper's Weekly, which a friend has favored us with. Can it be possible that old Fuss and Feathers resists Lincoln's income tax? He loves money with sufficient devotion to make him hate the tax, we know; but then, situated as he is, to object to it at all would be an act of great indiscretion, not to say ingratitude. He stayed at the North for the sake of his salary. The Yankee Government paid him liberally; it gave him the liberty to retire from service and continued his full pay. To refuse to pay the tax now looks most ugly. Oh, General Scott! when will you stop falling? --The paragraph is as follows: "The New York Post has the following items. 'We cannot but regard it as an unfortunate event that Gen. Scott protests against the payment of the income tax, for his is the first case of formal resistance to an enactment which, as Commissioner Lewis observes, is required by the imperious nece