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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: may 28, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 14
Those Kentucky regiments again. --A private letter from Cincinnati to the Nashville Patriot gives some account of the "two regiments" reported by the telegraph as having been offered Lincoln from Kentucky. The fellow who is enlisting is an ex-editor of an abolition sheet formerly published in Indiana. The privates are represented as "a set of wharf rats, scoundrels, jail birds and loaters in Cincinnati, with a few German turners and vagabonds in Newport" The correspondent adds: "I will venture to asset that, in the whole two regiments, there are not fifty true Kentuckians. I mean Kentuckians born of Kentucky parents, and who, from infancy, have been taught to speak the English language."--Memphis Appeal.
Newport (Rhode Island, United States) (search for this): article 14
Those Kentucky regiments again. --A private letter from Cincinnati to the Nashville Patriot gives some account of the "two regiments" reported by the telegraph as having been offered Lincoln from Kentucky. The fellow who is enlisting is an ex-editor of an abolition sheet formerly published in Indiana. The privates are represented as "a set of wharf rats, scoundrels, jail birds and loaters in Cincinnati, with a few German turners and vagabonds in Newport" The correspondent adds: "I will venture to asset that, in the whole two regiments, there are not fifty true Kentuckians. I mean Kentuckians born of Kentucky parents, and who, from infancy, have been taught to speak the English language."--Memphis Appeal.
Those Kentucky regiments again. --A private letter from Cincinnati to the Nashville Patriot gives some account of the "two regiments" reported by the telegraph as having been offered Lincoln from Kentucky. The fellow who is enlisting is an ex-editor of an abolition sheet formerly published in Indiana. The privates are represented as "a set of wharf rats, scoundrels, jail birds and loaters in Cincinnati, with a few German turners and vagabonds in Newport" The correspondent adds: "I will venture to asset that, in the whole two regiments, there are not fifty true Kentuckians. I mean Kentuckians born of Kentucky parents, and who, from infancy, have been taught to speak the English language."--Memphis Appeal.