Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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oduced in the Yankee Senate a bill reciting our cruelty to the Yankee prisoners, and requesting Lincoln to call out and arm one million of volunteers, to serve ninety days, unless sooner discharged, tive held in rebels prisons, and to plant the flag of the United States upon every prison. Lincoln is requested to place Grant in command of these volunteers, together with such forces in the fi Union, or made obedient to the Constitution, and take the oath of allegiance and submission to Lincoln's late proclamation. When these are accomplished, and the leading rebels and traitors hung, thas to be held in New Orleans on the 8th of January, to re- establish the State Government under Lincoln's proclamation. Nearly enough names for this purpose had been enrolled. The American Miniimilian will refuse the Mexican throne unless recognized by the Washington Government, and that Lincoln has refused such recognition. Gov. Seymour, of New York, is said to have taken strong grou
d under his patronage a change must have taken place. The Freeman's Journal, the official organ of the arch diocese, has taken the lead in a fierce opposition to Lincoln's Government. While many newspapers have succumbed to Lincoln's despotism, it has refused to bow before. "Baal," and is distinguished by its bitter sarcasms and Lincoln's despotism, it has refused to bow before. "Baal," and is distinguished by its bitter sarcasms and outspoken denunciation of Northern tyranny. It may be presumed that the Archbishop, at least, did not disapprove of the honest independence of his official organ. Archbishop Hughes was a fearless controversialist — he never declined a contest, and seemed to love to live in an atmosphere of controversy. He was a formidable opfluence was great, and "his name was a tower of strength to his people. " This may account for the latitude hitherto given to the "Freeman's Journal." Despotic as Lincoln and Seward are, they shrunk from a contest with "John, Archbishop, of New York" He was a power in the State and wielded an influence which, we think, will not des