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The Daily Dispatch: August 27, 1861., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Thomas Blodget Lincoln or search for Thomas Blodget Lincoln in all documents.

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is certain, not withstanding the errors of the Northern papers on the subject, that there is "something rotten in Denmark," In other words, that there are spies not only in the capital, but there are traitors in the secrets of some of the Departments. I say, find them out and convict them if possible, and hang them as high as Haman, even on the Capitol Square, in sight of all men. Have you read Miss Susan Archer Talley's "Battle of Manassas," in the Enquirer of the 234 inst. It is worthy of a lasting place beside Macanlay's "Lays of Ancient Rome," the "Henry of Navarre," or Tennyson's or Hope's "Charge of Balaklava." I trust that Southern literature will soon receive its proper meed, now that we have stultified the "Mutual Admiration Society" of Boston, and the smaller fry cliques of New York and Philadelphia. Willis' next poem will be perhaps addressed to Mrs. Lincoln's poodle, or to Abraham's bosom, over which the flunky and the snob saw that immaculate shirt descend. Oats.
om, was a volcano constantly belching forth fire and smoke; and so it is the world over. It is human nature. All that the opponents of the Administration ask is the simple right to differ with it as to policy. If their arguments against Mr. Lincoln's plan of restoring the Union are to be met by mobs and martial law, the people will not be slow to conclude that it must be a very bad cause that cannot vindicate itself in the arena of discussion. If editors — having nearly all the leading ct, was delegated in the Constitution of the United States to any department of the Federal Government. Mr. Jefferson, in the Kentucky resolutions which we quote, shows this. The Constitution is also just as explicit as language can make it. Mr. Lincoln might, with just as much right, dictate to ministers of the Gospel what sentiments they should preach, as to us what we shall write. If certain opinions are treasonable they are treasonable anywhere, and the clergyman who preaches the gloriou
as been slow, but her places of power having been filled by those who were unwilling to give up the fleshpots, she has been under an evil influence difficult to throw off. We learned yesterday afternoon, with the greatest satisfaction, that Lincoln's intimation that Kentucky would not be allowed to hold any longer her "neutral" attitude, had aroused oven the Unionists of the State, and that other acts of despotic authority, announced to us by telegraph, with the prospect of a gradual but n communication with the Government of the Confederate States. We are not prepared to vouch for the truth of the last statement, although it was believed in Knoxville on Saturday; but we think the signs of the times indicate the movement to which we refer. We pray that Lincoln may go on in his blundering career, and not cease until he has completed our Confederacy by effecting a separation, complete and perpetual, of all the States whose natural alliance is with the Government of the South.
ion Hospitals to send her the names, and she will take them from the hospital to her own plantation and give them the best of care." History of an alleged Secessionist. We copy the following from the Philadelphia Inquirer: Thomas Blodget Lincoln, who was recently arrested for treason in Cincinnati, is a native of Philadelphia, but has been for several years a citizen of Texas and, was president of a railroad in that State. He is a step-son of the late Richard Penn Smith, and a half-borther of Horace W. and Richard Penn Smith, both of whom are Lieutenants in the United States Army. Lincoln married a daughter of the late Hon. W. W. Ash, who is since deceased. Horace W. Smith is well known for his literary productions, more particularly as the author of "Nuts for Future Historians to Crack." Fortifications at Baltimore city. The Washington correspondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer writes: I have good reason to believe that instructions have been sent t
The Vandal blockade. --Our telegraphic dispatches of Sunday last, says the Memphis Appeal, of the 23d, contained the announcement that Lincoln had purchased a large number of schooners loaded with stone to sink in the inlets of the Atlantic. By the paragraph which we publish below, from the Tallahassee Floridian, it will be seen that the Lincolnites have already commenced their novel mode of blockading Southern ports: On Wednesday last, the steamer Mohawk brought the sloop Sloat, lately captured by her, up to the outer buoy below St. Marks, where the crew of the steamer scuttled the sloop and sunk her across the channel, first having cut her deck in pieces with axes. The steamer then went out again to her old anchoring place. A boat from Fort Williams went to the sloop, and succeeded in getting off her rigging and some other articles. The place where the sloop was sunk was four and a half miles from Fort Williams, out of reach of the guns. The channel at the mouth