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The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Presidential campaign in the North. (search)
hich the Presidential campaign is conducted, we make some extracts from late Northern papers. The Washington Chronicle (Lincoln's organ) of September 4th says: The trouble in the ranks of the Vallandigham Democracy is, that it is composed of ton of the slaveholders' rebellion. He even now wears the stars upon his shoulders which were conferred upon him by President Lincoln for his services in leading our armies while they carried on that murderous warfare which the Daily News anathematier of inquiry as to his views on the political situation, but more particularly to ascertain whether he was opposed to Mr. Lincoln's re-election. In his reply, Mr. Chase says: I do not see any reason for believing that the great cause to whice my friends to do nothing or say nothing that can create the impression that there is any personal difference between Mr. Lincoln and myself, for there is none. All the differences that exist are on public questions, and have no private bearing.
as "Sherman's brilliant feat, which has given Atlanta to the Union army and demoralized, if not destroyed, the army of the enemy." Day of thanksgiving. Lincoln has issued a proclamation that next Sunday (11th) shall be a day of thanksgiving for the late successes of the army and navy at Atlanta and Mobile. A national sa throughout the United States at noon on the 6th. Sherman's losses. Sherman reports his losses at only one thousand two hundred. National thanks. Lincoln tenders the national thanks to Farragut, Canby and Sherman. Great News Expected. The Herald's Washington dispatches report cheering news ahead from othern as possible, and it is regarded as the most successful peace measure by all loyal men. Speedy reinforcements to Grant will finish the rebellion this year." Lincoln as a candidate for the Presidency. The Herald says: "Simon Draper has been appointed Collector of Customs in New York. This appointment makes it cleare
we hold it to be as certain as any future event can be, that the enemy, between this day and the 4th of November, will make more strenuous actions than he has ever yet made to destroy an armies and involve in their destruction the ruin of the Confederacy. Military success is absolutely essential to the success of Lincoln at the next election. With it, his re-election is certain; without it, this probabilities of his defeat are very great. As, with him, and with his party, a triumph at the poll of an affair of much greater importance than the good of his country, he will think it cheaply purchased by the blood of fifty or an hundred thousand soldiers. Before that tune shall have arrived his drafted men will have begun to pour in. They will be absorbed as fast as they arrive in the old regiments, and not undergo the previous ceremony of a drill at home. They will, therefore, be much the more readily turned into serviceable men, if they do not become exactly what may be calle