Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Joseph Holt or search for Joseph Holt in all documents.

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He went home troubled. He had in tended, coming in at so late a day, to remain a quiet member of this discordant council. But it was not in his nature to sit quiet longer under such utterances. The next meeting was a long and stormy one, Mr. Holt, feebly seconded by the President, urging the immediate reinforcement of Sumter, while Thompson, Floyd, and Thomas contended that a quasi treaty had been made by the officers of the Government with the leaders of the rebellion to offer no resistn heard in Buchanan's Cabinet, and the men who had so long ruled and billed the President, were surprised and enraged to be thus rebuked. Floyd and Thompson sprang to their feet with fierce, menacing gestures, seeming about to assault Stanton. Mr. Holt took a step forward to the side of the Attorney General. The imbecile President implored them piteously to take their seats. After a few more bitter words the meeting broke up. That was the last Cabinet meeting on that exciting question in whi
eir ruins. They are thus as revolutionary as the Secessionists of the South. The American government is good enough for us, and whosoever at the North attempts to change it in letter or spirit by physical force, or even suggests it, ought to be regarded as a traitor, whose crime is equal to that of Jefferson Davis, Yancey, Mason, Slidell, and the rest of the Southern conspirators. Fremont's millions--Missouri war Claims. The Missouri War Claims Commission, which is composed of Joseph Holt, of Kentucky; David Davis, of Illinois, and Hugh Campbell, of Missouri, who have been sitting since the 6th of Movember last, have had before them five thousand eight hundred and seventy-five claims — all of which were contracted during Fremont's reign. About four thousand have been passed upon and one thousand three hundred ordered to be paid. The whole amount of claims is nine million six hundred and sixty-seven thousand three hundred and seventy-one dollars. The English Attitude