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pe that matters may mend soon. It is incredible that we can be beaten everywhere in the final conflict. How. John J. Crittenden on the war. U. S. Senator Crittenden has made a speech in Philadelphia, replying to a serenade. It is a good eCrittenden has made a speech in Philadelphia, replying to a serenade. It is a good example, perhaps, of what even the most tolerant of our enemies think. He said: I say to my brethren in Congress and out of it — to you, my fellow-citizens and my fellow citizens everywhere — that I do not fight because I hate the South. I lovhave a future, and that this war will give us future permanence and greatness, [loud applause, and three cheers for John J. Crittenden] and that no matter what trials may befall our country there is still a Divinity that shapes our ends, rough-hew thn, thanking you for your kindness and the honor you do me, I take my leave, and bid you good night.--[Loud cheers for Mr Crittenden, during which the speaker retired] The reverse to the negro expedition. We have published an account of the
The Daily Dispatch: April 2, 1863., [Electronic resource], Reported Confederate triumph in North Carolina. (search)
Hon. John J. Crittenden. Poor old Mr. Crittenden, of Kentucky, seems determined to make a driveller and aMr. Crittenden, of Kentucky, seems determined to make a driveller and a show of himself to the last. He has been making a speech in Philadelphia, full of the usual platitudes of Unrs, some veteran political place-hunter, like John J. Crittenden, obtrudes himself upon our vision, that we ar the sources of power and patronage. Here is John J. Crittenden, now an old man, with one foot in the grave, for a beggarly mess of political pottage. When Mr. Crittenden says "we have a wise people," he tells that whiln to the Presidency of the United States? Mr. Crittenden says: "If we have now and then foolish rulers, again. It was only old political courtesan like Crittenden and other experienced prostitutes that could alwa intelligence or knowledge to be patriotic. If Mr. Crittenden were to speak of his country as he really beliethat is recorded in the annals of history? Yet Mr. Crittenden says that he believes in the people! Perhaps t
16th inst., we copy the following: No confirmation of the rebel report that Banks had been defeated by Kirby Hooker returned to the army from Washington yesterday, and the telegraph tranquility, on the banks of the Rappahannock. Mosby's movements continue to create solicitude. It is said his object is to cut the Baltimore and Ohio railroad. The Mexicans still hold Pueblo, and are receiving large reinforcements. The the French appears to be most critical. John J. Crittenden has received the Union nomination for Co. grace in the 7th of Kentucky. He the rebellion, and has pledged himself to support every measure of the Administration tending to a vigorous prosecution of the war, until the power of the Government and the Constitution is re-established in all parts of the country. The stock market was rampant yesterday. Erie rose 4 per cent., with enormous transactions. Gold was dull, at 150. Exchange was inactive at 165. Cotton very dull and pri
Geo. Wade, of Richmond, who was stabbed a few days since by Richard Thacker, of Louisa co., Va., near Petersburg, has died of his wound. Capt. Richard Richardson, 12th Mississippi Volunteers, has been assigned to duty as Mastering and Inspecting Officer at Camo Les, and ordered to report to Brig Gen. Winter. Sapator John J. Crittenden has been captured, in Kentucky, by the Confederates.
one ball passing in at the mouth and out behind the ear, and another ball passed through his body, entering the left shoulder and passing out at the right. Lieut. Sanborn died in about 15 minutes afterward. Dr. Wright, of Norfolk, is charged with the murder. The New Albany (Ind) Ledger, of July 9, says that a gentleman engaged in recruiting a Union company at Frankfort reached Madison yesterday. He reports that 300 rebels entered Frankfort yesterday and seized the person of Hon. John J. Crittenden. We have not heard what disposition they have made of him. The Montreal Advertiser, after announcing Vallandigham's arrival at Halifax, states that he will go to Niagara Falls, where he will remain for the present, taking care to keep on the Canada side. There is a panic in gold in Baltimore. Everybody is selling it. Sales have been made as low as 30 per cent premium. Martial law has been proclaimed in Cincinnati, Covington and Newport. The cannonading at Gett
under General Cooper, near Fort Gibson, and routed them completely, capturing one gun and many prisoners. The rebels retreated to Fort Smith. Admiral Porter reports that the gunboat expedition sent by him into the Red river region after the fall of Vicksburg, had been most successful. Two rebel steamers were captured--one a very fine boat — and the rebels were forced to destroy two others. A large quantity of ammunition and stores for the rebel army were also captured. Hon. John J. Crittenden died at Frankfort, Ky., on the 26th. He died from general debility and old age, without pain or struggle, and in full possession of his faculties. His ago was 77. At the first board, New York, Monday, market excited — gold 127¾, Virginia sixes 60; North Carolina 69; Tennessee 65¼. At the second board, market firm — gold 127 ¼. A Washington telegram says that in the next two months a large number of troops whose time of service has expired will leave the Army of the Pot
John J. Crittenden. --A correspondent of the Appeal thus gives some of the more prominent features in the life of this once honored but now unlamented Kentuckian: The death of Mr. Crittenden, announced a few days since by telegraph, seems to have elicited very little notice from the press. He died, it appears, at the aMr. Crittenden, announced a few days since by telegraph, seems to have elicited very little notice from the press. He died, it appears, at the advanced age of seventy seven. He was a native of Woodford county, Kentucky, or what is now known as such, but then Virginia, his birth being prior to the formation of Kentucky as a State. He was graduated at William and Mary College. He settled as a lawyer in 1810 at Russellville, in Kentucky. He was elected to the Senate of tcial obligation to his friends and kindred, he became the blind follower of a central despotism, in its "work of death, desolation and tyranny," That a man of Mr. Crittenden a fiere of character should have apostatized so greatly from loyal sensibilities can only be explained by the blighting influence of age upon factitive which
nd before reaching the age of thirty, and that, too, by a nonparty movement, embracing alike Republicans, Democrats and Americans. This hasty record of the result of glancing around the aisles of the Senate must be hastily brought to a close, however, for the hour for the reading of the message approaches. It will not do, however, not to notice Garrett Davis, the greatest talker of the Senate. He is a brisk little old man, reminding one, so far as face and form are concerned, of John J. Crittenden. He is a bitter pro-slavery man, having been continuously imbibing fresh prejudices in behalf of the "peculiar institution" for the last sixty years. He is a most inveterate talker. He speaks on nearly every question brought before the Senate, and that, too, at great length. In this respect he can hardly be considered an acquisition to the party to which he belongs. Miscellaneous. General Rosecrans has been superseded in the Department of Missouri by General G. M. Dodge.
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