Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Abe Lincoln or search for Abe Lincoln in all documents.

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twenty-two hours. The steamer Empire City sailed for Port Royal this morning, having in tow five schooners for Hattaras Inlet. The British steamer Jason dropped down from Norfolk this morning, to prepare for a cruise. The steamer George Peabody, from Hattaras, bound for New York, put in here this morning, with the loss of her starboard paddle-wheel, by an accident. The way "Linkum" Travels. The New York Herald tells, as follows, how Abe traveled to West Point: President Lincoln left Washington at five o'clock on the evening of Monday last by a special train for this city en route to West-Point. He arrived at Jersey City at about one o'clock yesterday morning, and immediately crossing by the ferry, stepped into a carriage which was in waiting for him at the foot of Cortlandt street, and which conveyed him and his party to the Chambers street depot of the Hudson River Railroad. A special train was in readiness, with the horses buckled too, and in a short time
om the Gorilla, &c. An account of Abe Lincoln's visit to West Point is amusing. The correached about eight P. M. About nine o'clock Mr. Lincoln, escorting the Baroness Stoockel, entered tthis morning. Permission was then asked of Mr. Lincoln to allow the representatives of the Press tistic anecdote was then narrated, by which Mr. Lincoln conveyed the idea that he was not as badly op couche drove up to the hotel, and in it Mr. Lincoln, Gen. Scott, Mr. Sloan, and William proceedmorning Albany boat Mary Powell passed, and Mr. Lincoln and General Scott being observed, the passet 9 o'clock. After reading the papers, Mr. Lincoln engaged in earnest conversation with Generae was assembled, who cheered lustily for President Lincoln and General Scott, to which the "cheere depot, Gen. Scott was asked his opinion of Mr. Lincoln. "Sir, " said the old hero to the querist, w cars in waiting within the depot. President Lincoln got upon the train at the rear platform
rapid nocturnal transit in Scotch cap and military cloak from Harrisburg to Washington. The Herald suggests that it was to meet Gen. Scott and Gen. Pope with a view to important military arrangements in Virginia. McClellan, it seems, was too slow, while affairs generally in the Valley have gone away with the Federalists. It seems that Blenker is superseded by Carl Shurz, "Fremont is falling back;" "Shields has fallen from grace," and "McDowell has fallen from his horse," so injuring himself as to be hors de combat. All this added to Banks's humiliation, sets the troubled King off in the night to consult Old Lundy and General Pope. The latter General, the Herald thinks, is, in the estimation of the President, the rising military star to whom to trust the retrieval of affairs in Virginia.--Pope is from Illinois, and an intimate of Lincoln, who is so profoundly impressed with his military talents from his Missouri campaign, that he thinks he will "put things through" in Virginia.