Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stanton or search for Stanton in all documents.

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h has no need to fill its ranks at the point of the bayonet like the South, by means of an audacious conscription, and that its cause will not suffer such a tyranny. If such is the belief of Mr. Bradford, this does not seem to be the general opinion. Many papers indicate conscription as the only means of procuring sufficient soldiers. The need is in fact so pressing, and the eagerness to enlist so little marked, that many towns have voted a county in addition to that already allowed by Mr. Stanton. The municipal council of Buffalo has voted $75 per head, payable by the city to every new recruit. European intervention.[from the New York Post.] All the signs show that we stand at the grave and serious crisis of our history. The recent intimations from Europe look to speedy intervention in our affairs; and if the foreign Powers hesitate, it is not improbable that the news which the next steamer will take to England will help them to a conclusion. The long delay and extrao
ents to Gen. McClellan. It was intended that this assault upon the Secretary of War should be deadly and lead to his removal. He (Mr. Chandler) denied that Secretary Stanton was guilty of this crime, and lie (Mr. Chandler) simply called for the evidence in the case. It is plain to every man in the land that when the army was senal. Was it not proper that these facts should go to the country? Was it not right that the people should know what the facts really are? The President and Secretary Stanton sent every solitary man, every musket, every sabre, and every bayonet to the army of the Peninsula that could possibly be spared from the defence of the capital. Nothing was refused to that army that could by any possibility be spared. Was it not fair, then, that the press should stop denouncing the man (Secretary Stanton) who was opposed to this division of the army, but who was in favor of marching the army straight into Richmond? Mr. Wright thought such speeches as had been m