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The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1864., [Electronic resource], Ran away from my farm, at the Half-way House (search)
We have lately expressed the opinion that Lincoln at present had the advantage over the oppositthe oath, and as that must be administered by Lincoln's slaves, the votes that it secures must be LLincoln's. He will also control Tennessee and Louisiana, and possibly Arkansas, under his proclamatipassed a law to defeat this proclamation, but Lincoln pocketed the law, and will maintain his proclunders of popular opposition and resistance! Lincoln does not mind that. He has the army; and theolls in some States not in rebellion. If Lincoln gets the border States, and the revolted Staty fledged States, still under the dominion of Lincoln officials, whose grasp upon them is not yet lo the House of Representatives; but even then Lincoln has the bribes, and he has the thumb- screws the peace and the war divisions. But even if Lincoln is defeated and another is elected, who can sle the opposition may not be able to keep out Lincoln, they may elect a Congress opposed to him. Bu[6 more...]
Something about to happen. The Yankees must do something startling in a few days. The Democratic Convention at Chicago. takes place on the 25th instant. To act upon that body a mine must be sprung, a raid must be done in super-Yankee style, or some sudden attack must be made on the Confederates somewhere — either here or at Atlanta. Some event is wanting to encourage the war spirit in that convention and help to defeat the peace party — a party that Lincoln fears more than the war party. In the next seven or ten days something startling, in the best style of Yankee strategy, must happe