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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 9
I understand it, is a compact, represented by the Constitution under which it was formed; and so soon as the fact is established beyond doubt that the Constitution has been flagrantly and successfully violated, either by the ability of the Confederate States to maintain their independence, or by gross and palpable infringements, which deprive any portion of the whole nation of their rights of property, except in the manner therein directed, it ceases to be any longer the Union, and becomes A Unntertained as to the results. Already the soldiers are excited, and improve every opportunity to vent their indignation upon the hordes of negroes who are strutting the streets of Memphis, many of them wearing the uniform of a soldier of the United States. A correspondent of the same paper writing from Columbus, Ky., is greatly alarmed about the effects the proclamation will have on the army: Need I say, then, that the recent emancipation proclamation comes upon them like a thunder
Iroquois County (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 9
sown for another terrible outbreak in the future, in which the poor, helpless, and innocent negro, will be driven forth from the North with slaughter and confusion. Abolition theorists will not believe this, but I tell you this is the general feeling of the soldiery, and candid men appreciate it with alarm. In this connection I may be allowed to say that parties from Illinois are now here to make arrangements for taking several car loads of contrabands into Illinois. Mr. W., from Iroquois county, proposes to take one car load for the town of Loda. War is a terrible revolutionizer of political sentiments, and among the soldiers, no matter what may have been their former political creeds, you can scarcely find one man who is an avowed abolitionists, or who does not look with alarm upon all emancipation schemes. The test is now being applied, and the question comes directly home to every one, and their future association and welfare are both in the issue. And, further
Loda (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
ch the poor, helpless, and innocent negro, will be driven forth from the North with slaughter and confusion. Abolition theorists will not believe this, but I tell you this is the general feeling of the soldiery, and candid men appreciate it with alarm. In this connection I may be allowed to say that parties from Illinois are now here to make arrangements for taking several car loads of contrabands into Illinois. Mr. W., from Iroquois county, proposes to take one car load for the town of Loda. War is a terrible revolutionizer of political sentiments, and among the soldiers, no matter what may have been their former political creeds, you can scarcely find one man who is an avowed abolitionists, or who does not look with alarm upon all emancipation schemes. The test is now being applied, and the question comes directly home to every one, and their future association and welfare are both in the issue. And, further than this, there is no use in disguising the fact, that th
Lancaster County (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
ut traitors in our midst. We ask these questions in sincerity, and we ask the patriotic citizens of the State to seriously reflect upon them for themselves. The canvass is very spicily conducted in Pennsylvania for the election next Tuesday, by the local press. The Lancaster Intelligencer puts this question, striking at the sweeping National Abolition policy attempted to be foisted upon the people, on the pretence of necessity, in connection with the war: Will the people of Lancaster county be willing, first to be taxed to pay for emancipated negroes, and then taxed to support them after they are free? If they are willing to do this, they will vote for Thaddeus Stevens for Congress — if not, they will cast their ballots for George M. Steinman. Choose ye between them. But, in all conscience, have we not taxation enough already, levied upon us by the act of this same Abolition demagogue, Stevens, that we should favor his re-election in order that we may have more piled on
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 9
people of Wisconsin, who have cheerfully sent forth forty thousand of our young men to battle, would tolerate "treasonable practices" among us to such an extent as to render it necessary for the Government to extend its strong military arm from Washington here for the purpose of seeking out traitors in our midst. We ask these questions in sincerity, and we ask the patriotic citizens of the State to seriously reflect upon them for themselves. The canvass is very spicily conducted in Pennsylvania for the election next Tuesday, by the local press. The Lancaster Intelligencer puts this question, striking at the sweeping National Abolition policy attempted to be foisted upon the people, on the pretence of necessity, in connection with the war: Will the people of Lancaster county be willing, first to be taxed to pay for emancipated negroes, and then taxed to support them after they are free? If they are willing to do this, they will vote for Thaddeus Stevens for Congress — if
Wisconsin (Wisconsin, United States) (search for this): article 9
ubverting the Federal Constitution in the loyal States, on the ground of "military necessity." This is the only ground upon which they pretend that it is proper, and the News asks: Does any such necessity exist for depriving the people of Wisconsin, for instance, of the protection of the Constitution? Has not the Government been faithfully supported by all our people? Have we not promptly furnished all the men and all the means demanded? Are there spies of the enemy among us, or traitot our system of Government should be changed? Are our Judges and our juries so disloyal that their administration of justice is to be suspected, and their jurisdiction superseded? Is it either just or generous to assume that we, the people of Wisconsin, who have cheerfully sent forth forty thousand of our young men to battle, would tolerate "treasonable practices" among us to such an extent as to render it necessary for the Government to extend its strong military arm from Washington here fo
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 9
say so at once? "A Maryland Opponent of Emancipation," is the heading given by the Washington correspondent of the New York Post to a notice which he makes of the fact that Hon. Charles B. Calvert, one of the Union members of Congress from Maryland, is out in a letter against the emancipation proclamation. The correspondent assumes, therefore, that Mr. Calvert comes very near taking his stand with the "rebels," because of one of his paragraphs, as follows: The Union, as I understand r the Union, and becomes A Union, which any State may join or not, as the dictates of interest or feeling may suggest. On this the Post's correspondent remarks: In other words, if the President attempts to carry out his proclamation, Maryland is at liberty to choose her destiny "as the dictates of interest or feeling may suggest." The President is aware that his new policy will develop a few more traitors in the border States, but he is glad to find who they are in season to meet the
Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 9
orth with slaughter and confusion. Abolition theorists will not believe this, but I tell you this is the general feeling of the soldiery, and candid men appreciate it with alarm. In this connection I may be allowed to say that parties from Illinois are now here to make arrangements for taking several car loads of contrabands into Illinois. Mr. W., from Iroquois county, proposes to take one car load for the town of Loda. War is a terrible revolutionizer of political sentiments, and amoIllinois. Mr. W., from Iroquois county, proposes to take one car load for the town of Loda. War is a terrible revolutionizer of political sentiments, and among the soldiers, no matter what may have been their former political creeds, you can scarcely find one man who is an avowed abolitionists, or who does not look with alarm upon all emancipation schemes. The test is now being applied, and the question comes directly home to every one, and their future association and welfare are both in the issue. And, further than this, there is no use in disguising the fact, that the soldiers are getting tired of this war, and are becoming heartily sick o
Memphis (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 9
feeling may suggest. On this the Post's correspondent remarks: In other words, if the President attempts to carry out his proclamation, Maryland is at liberty to choose her destiny "as the dictates of interest or feeling may suggest." The President is aware that his new policy will develop a few more traitors in the border States, but he is glad to find who they are in season to meet their treason successfully. A "loyal" correspondent of the Chicago Times, writing from Memphis, Tenn., denounces the proclamation with a boldness which will doubtless soon give him lodgings in Fort Lafayette. He says: This shallow pretence of payment is a mere "catch-penny," from the fact it compels owners to part with their property, and rely upon an abolition Congress for remuneration. Under such circumstances it is not difficult to discover that few, If any, will ever be paid, and if paid it will be a mere farce so far as the valuation is concerned. This proclamation of t
Thaddeus Stevens (search for this): article 9
sity, in connection with the war: Will the people of Lancaster county be willing, first to be taxed to pay for emancipated negroes, and then taxed to support them after they are free? If they are willing to do this, they will vote for Thaddeus Stevens for Congress — if not, they will cast their ballots for George M. Steinman. Choose ye between them. But, in all conscience, have we not taxation enough already, levied upon us by the act of this same Abolition demagogue, Stevens, that we sStevens, that we should favor his re-election in order that we may have more piled on us? What say the farmers, mechanics, merchants, dealers, and all classes of the business community. It is for them to decide the great question on Tuesday next at the ballot box. The Philadelphia Inquirer, the editor of which, though a Republican, is neither a Federal officeholder nor an aspirant for party honors, has the good sense and courage to say in his issue of Tuesday: There are in this city to-day hundreds o
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