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The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1863., [Electronic resource], Attempt to cross the Rapidan — the enemy driven back. (search)
opportunity, however for Lyons to manifest his zeal for the cause of Yankee Doodle, and his hatred of the "so-called" Confederate States of America. The tool of Seward, as Russell himself is the tool of Adams, there was every temptation for him to give easy faith to, if he did not actually invent, the whole story. Our opinion irom it, the British Government would make a merit of delivering them up, let the law upon the subject be what it might. It would be a most acceptable offering to Seward, and would probably have the effect of diminishing the number of distributes in which the Yankee papers habitually indulge with regard to Great Britain and her Goer suited to his purposes than the present Minister Plenipotentiary at Washington. His hatred of the Confederacy is on a level with his sycophancy to Lincoln and Seward. A narrow understanding and a cold heart peculiarly fit him to play the tool of a despotism, and he plays it with a zest which shows that he is in his element, a
The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1863., [Electronic resource], A Grand shoddy wedding in WashingtonJenkins's description of the affair. (search)
d patiently for the arrival of the first carriage. About 7½ o'clock it drove up to the door, the occupants alighted and proceeded within. Shortly another arrived, and then another, and soon a continuous line of carriages ranged along E street, from Seventh street to near Fifth street. As one after the other discharged their inmates, some spicy and good-natured remarks were passed by the eager crowd in attendance. Much anxiety was manifested for the appearance of President Lincoln and Secretary Seward. President Lincoln did not arrive until half-past 8 o'clock. He came in his private carriage, without escort and alone. The carriages were arranged all around the square and completely blockaded the passage way; but little or no confusion occurred. As we have said before, the marriage took place at half past 8 o'clock. At that hour the bride and groom entered the room, followed by the following named ladies and gentlemen acting as bridesmaids and groomsmen: Miss Chase, sister to M