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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1863., [Electronic resource].

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Twenty dollars reward. --Ranaway from my house, in Sidney, on the 23d of this month, my negro girl Belay. She is about 18 years old and of a gingerbread color. I think she is lurking about the Old Market. The above reward will be paid when delivered to me. Elizabeth Jennings. no 27--6t
Elizabeth Jennings (search for this): article 1
Twenty dollars reward. --Ranaway from my house, in Sidney, on the 23d of this month, my negro girl Belay. She is about 18 years old and of a gingerbread color. I think she is lurking about the Old Market. The above reward will be paid when delivered to me. Elizabeth Jennings. no 27--6t
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 1
Everett, at least, had not one. Not five years ago he was painting the most terrific pictures of the results of Black Republican success. Now he is the blackest of all Black Republicans. His soul, if he ever had one, he has disposed of to Abraham Lincoln, who repays him by letting him play off rhetorical fire-works at Gettysburg, which are very brilliant no doubt, but not quite equal to the pyrotechnic which will celebrate Edward Everett's demise in that region where hypocrites wail and gnas and Dixon's line to the Gulf, let the people of the Southern States vote for or against the Union! Let him begin the experiment with even the border States of Maryland and Missouri! Will he do it? He would sooner cut off his right hand. Abraham Lincoln understands, if Mr. Edward Everett does not, that the Union is a dead cock in the pit, and that he has killed it with his own hands. No matter what the original merits of the quarrel, the Yankee mode of conducting this war has made the unio
deliver it, after a thousand private rehearsals in a style to bring down the house. But there are few County Court lawyers who, in the close hug of unpremeditated debate, could not lift the oratorical dandy out of his boots and break every bone in his body.--And as to war itself, when heroes have such a strong hold upon his imagination, he would much rather be at Gettysburg now than then! He may use very fine figures in a Gettysburg oration, but what a figure he would have cut in front of Pickett's division. Any old woman with a broomstick would be more than a match for this eulogist of the brave in the field of arms. He expresses in his Gettysburg oration the confident belief that every Southern State, South Carolina included, would vote now, and at any period of the war would have voted, if allowed a fair expression of public opinion, for the Union. That is Mr. Edward Everett's belief. Well, a man may believe anything. We believe Edward Everett a great liar. He may not t
Edward Everett (search for this): article 1
Edward Everett. Edward Everett's oration at Gettysburg is what might have been expected of thaEdward Everett's oration at Gettysburg is what might have been expected of that unreal, metaphorical, moonlight orator. It matters little to him what the facts, so he has full sen, creeping over dead men's graves, Tween. " Everett would be glad to have a Gettysburg every mont than be himself among the described. Edward Everett began life a Unitarian preacher, and is st no sympathy with any earthly thing except Edward Everett. It would be idle to deny him a respectabl, a man may believe anything. We believe Edward Everett a great liar. He may not think so. --We c has six souls. Most people would believe Edward Everett, at least, had not one. Not five years agal to the pyrotechnic which will celebrate Edward Everett's demise in that region where hypocrites w We will not argue the question with Mr. Edward Everett whether the people of the South, if leftt hand. Abraham Lincoln understands, if Mr. Edward Everett does not, that the Union is a dead cock [1 more...]
l to the pyrotechnic which will celebrate Edward Everett's demise in that region where hypocrites wail and gnash their teeth. We will not argue the question with Mr. Edward Everett whether the people of the South, if left to themselves, would vote for the old Union. Suppose he induces his master Abraham to try the experiment. We ask no more. Let him call off his bloodhounds from every Southern State, disband his military, and permit us to do the same, and then, without a bayonet from Mason and Dixon's line to the Gulf, let the people of the Southern States vote for or against the Union! Let him begin the experiment with even the border States of Maryland and Missouri! Will he do it? He would sooner cut off his right hand. Abraham Lincoln understands, if Mr. Edward Everett does not, that the Union is a dead cock in the pit, and that he has killed it with his own hands. No matter what the original merits of the quarrel, the Yankee mode of conducting this war has made the un
rd Everett. Edward Everett's oration at Gettysburg is what might have been expected of that unreal, metaphorical, moonlight orator. It matters little to him what the facts, so he has full scope for fancy, imagination, and rhetoric. He is always at home when dealing with dead men, and never so happy as on funeral occasions. He delights to water the flowers of his fancy with the blood of the brave, and his imagination runs riot when it can strike its roots into the mould of sepulchres. Hervey's Meditations among the Tombs seem to be the model of his funereal eloquence. "A dainty plant is the ivy green, creeping over dead men's graves, Tween. " Everett would be glad to have a Gettysburg every month, if he could be selected to recite what others have done. His ambition does not consist in performing virtuous actions himself, but reporting them. When he can sing his elegiac and sentimental commonplace over the dull, cold ear of death, he is quite enraptured. Much as he admires hi
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 1
Mr. Edward Everett whether the people of the South, if left to themselves, would vote for the old Union. Suppose he induces his master Abraham to try the experiment. We ask no more. Let him call off his bloodhounds from every Southern State, disband his military, and permit us to do the same, and then, without a bayonet from Mason and Dixon's line to the Gulf, let the people of the Southern States vote for or against the Union! Let him begin the experiment with even the border States of Maryland and Missouri! Will he do it? He would sooner cut off his right hand. Abraham Lincoln understands, if Mr. Edward Everett does not, that the Union is a dead cock in the pit, and that he has killed it with his own hands. No matter what the original merits of the quarrel, the Yankee mode of conducting this war has made the union of fire and water a more practicable achievement than the reunion of the Southern and Northern States. The question of subjugation is one question; the question of
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
erett whether the people of the South, if left to themselves, would vote for the old Union. Suppose he induces his master Abraham to try the experiment. We ask no more. Let him call off his bloodhounds from every Southern State, disband his military, and permit us to do the same, and then, without a bayonet from Mason and Dixon's line to the Gulf, let the people of the Southern States vote for or against the Union! Let him begin the experiment with even the border States of Maryland and Missouri! Will he do it? He would sooner cut off his right hand. Abraham Lincoln understands, if Mr. Edward Everett does not, that the Union is a dead cock in the pit, and that he has killed it with his own hands. No matter what the original merits of the quarrel, the Yankee mode of conducting this war has made the union of fire and water a more practicable achievement than the reunion of the Southern and Northern States. The question of subjugation is one question; the question of voluntary re
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
d break every bone in his body.--And as to war itself, when heroes have such a strong hold upon his imagination, he would much rather be at Gettysburg now than then! He may use very fine figures in a Gettysburg oration, but what a figure he would have cut in front of Pickett's division. Any old woman with a broomstick would be more than a match for this eulogist of the brave in the field of arms. He expresses in his Gettysburg oration the confident belief that every Southern State, South Carolina included, would vote now, and at any period of the war would have voted, if allowed a fair expression of public opinion, for the Union. That is Mr. Edward Everett's belief. Well, a man may believe anything. We believe Edward Everett a great liar. He may not think so. --We confess it is a matter of opinion. But when he makes such an assertion, a liar or a fool he must be, and we do not think him a fool. That, also, we confess, is a matter of opinion. At any rate, there are many str
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