Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 21, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for S. P. Chase or search for S. P. Chase in all documents.

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the scene of the affair, and the enemy as quickly withdrew. Mr. Chase's letters about the New Federal Presidency. The following are the letters from Secretary Chase to which a bare allusion was made in our Northern dates a few days since. It appears that, on the 18th of January, Jas. C. Hall, an Ohio State Senator, wrote Mr. Chase that there was a movement on fact to induce the Legislature of Ohio to nominate Mr. Lincoln for re-election to the Presidency, and that Mr. Chase should inform him (Mr. Hall) or some other friend of his views and position in regard to the Presidency.--Mr. Chase replies in the following letter, which, in justice to him, is now made public for the first time: e beyond any claim or merit of mine. Very truly, your friend, S. P. Chase Men. James G. Hall. Washington, March 5. My Dear Sir:s are nothing, remains unaccomplished. Cordially your friend, S. P. Chase. Hon James C. Hall, Senate Chamber, Columbus, O. Letter
e conflicting claims of the various Yankee candidates for the Presidency. Whichever of them can show the biggest pile made out of the war ought to win the game. Tried by this standard, Butler, alias the Beast, is clearly entitled to the Chief Magistracy.--He has stolen more money than any other three Yankees together, and is believed to be now the richest man on the continent.--Who ever heard of a gang of pickpockets failing to place the biggest rascal among them at the head of their association? The North has conducted the war on purely thieving, robbing, and plundering principles, and Butler is in all these respects its representative man. Let modest merit have its reward. Whilst other Generals have been making a great fuss about gunpowder and glory, he has been quietly and unobtrusively picking pockets and robbing disloyal citizens. Lincoln, Chase, and even Fremont and Cameron, are not to be compared to the great thief of Yankeedom.--Let Butler the Beast have his reward.