Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 3, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Rhode Island (Rhode Island, United States) or search for Rhode Island (Rhode Island, United States) in all documents.

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ut with a proposal to raise two armies, if not with the consent of the Washington Government, then without it. Then what means the council of the New England Governors at Providence? These men represent the abolitionist States. Do they, too, contemplate some course independent of the Federal Government? The nation beyond the line of the slave States has begun to slip. A Government in Washington, a committee with revolutionary notions in New York, a council of abolitionist Governors in Rhode Island--what are these but signs of incipient revolution? At this rate there will soon be more wars than one in progress. Meanwhile the slave confederacy, armed, disciplined, organized, tri- umphant the only coherent power, will have its own way. Chances of Union complications with England and France.--Napoleon's troops in Mexico may Operate in American difficulties. [Paris (Sept. 16th.) Correspondence of the London Times.] In the way of news from America, we hear that the Alaba
uld be, his hair brown and quite curly, but not very thick, and were appear of gold spectacles. It was frequently remarked by observers, in my presence, that they expected to see in every feature of Governor Andrew the marks of humanity, and that in person he was the representative of the higher or human feelings of mankind, but that they regretted to say that-his features and physiognomy indicated the very reverse. The next person who attracted my attention was Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island. He is slimly built medium height, and has the appearance of a person about eighteen years of age, without any expression of the countenance or the eye that would indicate that he possessed the dash and energy that the newspapers have given him the credit for. The pictures in the pictorial papers make him far better looking than he really is. He was dressed in black, in every particular plain, without any shirt collar, and wore a fatigue military cap. The most striking contrast in a