hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Abraham Lincoln 38 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 36 0 Browse Search
Gen Polk 26 2 Browse Search
Heth 22 10 Browse Search
Seward 14 6 Browse Search
Sherman 12 0 Browse Search
William Thomas 12 0 Browse Search
Mexico (Mexico, Mexico) 12 0 Browse Search
A. Perrin 11 1 Browse Search
Mary Davis 11 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 73 total hits in 38 results.

1 2 3 4
the condition of things that the question of who shall be allowed to preach in a church in St. Louis shall be decided by the President of the United States!" Now, all this sounds very strangely, and, wish, a little as if you gentlemen, making the application, do not understand the case alike, one affirming that his Doctor is enjoying all the rights of a civilian, and another pointing out to me what will secure the release! On the 2d of January last I wrote to Gen. Curtis in relation to Mr. Disk's order upon Dr. McPhesters, and, as I suppose, the Doctor is enjoying all the rights of a civilian, I only quote that part of my letter which relates to the church. It is as follows: "But I must add that the United Stated Government must not, as by this order, undertake to run the churches. When an individual, in a church or out of it, becomes dangerous to the public interest, he must be checked, but the churches, as such, must take care of themselves. It will not do for the United Stat
Theo Parker (search for this): article 8
hey possessed — money, clothes, &c. In fact many of them, including some of the officers, went on board of the Canandaigua in a naked state. A sad accident of the disaster in the loss of Ensign Hazleton, of Concord, New Hampshire; Mr. Mezzey, Captain's Clerk; John Williams, Quartermaster, and John Welsh, coal-heaver, of Boston, were drowned. The latter had got safely on the deck, but ventured back to save $900, which he had in his bag on the berth deck. Poer fellow, he never returned. Theo Parker, (colored,) who was on the lookout directly over where the ship was struck, was blown late the air and instantly killed. Capt. Pickerang was slightly injured by the explosion. John Goff, the Captain's steward, was same what injured. These were all the casualties. The officers and men of the ship displayed the greatest coolness during the trying scene, and thereby saved many lives. The Housatoale has been the especial spite of the rebels. Three times they have tried to destroy her, a
, perhaps, that imbecile old man, James Buchanan, would have tolerated for another day the presence of such a rival as Mr. Chase among his official subordinates after the discovery of such a declaration of war as this no quarter manifesto of Senator Pomercy. We are not surprised, therefore, to hear that the probabilities of a change or two in the Cabinet are beginning to be discussed among politicians at Washington. As between Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Chase, the Cabinet is now a nondescript with t and it is doubtful which is or will turn out to be the real master of the situation. There must be a change in the interval, or we may anticipate a Cabinet crisis and blow up with the adjournment of the Republican National Convention. Senator Pomercy and his radical anti-Lincoln committee have given a fair warning that Mr. Lincoln cannot be re-elected; that if nominated certain-influences will be brought to bear against him which will insure his defeat. In other words, the radical Chase
ration as it is, they will suster all their strength in demanding a change. The result will most probably be a split in the Republican party, a Cabinet explosion, and two or three Paradental tickets from as many divisions of the party. In any event, this contemptible and this broad and "Irrepressible conflict" in the Cabinet, ought to be succedent to touch the independent mashes of the people their true line of action. The field in open and the course is clear for the election of General Grant as the people's candidate, and it will require only a little initiatory public here and there to secure for him the inside track. Let the ball be put in motion, and it will seen gain a mountain which will carry everything before it. The destruction of the off Charleston. A letter in the Boston Herald, from off Charleston, the 18th ult., gives an account of the blowing up of the corvette by a Confederates torpedo steamer. The event took places about o'clock on one of the co
Simon Cameron (search for this): article 8
me show of strength from various State Legislatures; but while New York and Ohio stand dead against him his footing is insecure. How the States endorsing him have been manipulated may be connected from the operendt adopted in Pennsylvania Hon. Simon Cameron manages the Republicans in the Legislature of that State as the colonel of a regiment controls his men. With the statement, therefore, after the vote of confidence in Abraham Lincoln given by the Pennsylvania Legislature, that Mr. Cameron Mr. Cameron is to stand for our next Vice President on the Lincoln ticket, we get at the milk in that coconut. But all these nice manipulations will be apt to fall in the party convention.--The President wishes an immense amount of patronage, and has a host of office holding retainers in his service; but, as the "outs" are more numerous than the "ins," and as the "outs" have little to expect from the Administration as it is, they will suster all their strength in demanding a change. The result will most
om the North. The United States Presidential. Imbrog to in the Cabinet — Trouble Ahead. The New York Herald has the following article upon the divisions among the Presidential aspirants in that country: The scorching manifesto of Senator Pomeroy and his committee against Abraham Lincoln as a candidate for another term, and in favor of Mr. Chase for the succession, threatens, from present appearances, a rupture between the President and his ambitious Secretary. The spectacle of le, so as not to disturb the peace of the happy family. But only let Mr. Seward and his good man Friday, Thurlow Weed, try the experiment of a set of Lincoln nominating resolutions in the New York Legislature, and they will see the fur fly. Senator Pomeroy thus speaks with the leading abolition radicals, and with New York at his back, in denouncing the shortcomings of Old Abe, and in pronouncing against him as a candidate for another term. President Lincoln has had some show of strength f
d its proceedings with a set of anti Lincoln resolutions. Wendell Phillips and his Abolition pioneers, after turning and twisting Old Abe in every possible way, give him up in despair as a trimmer, a temporizer, a blunderer, and a bad bargain. Greeley and the New York radical entertain the same ideas; but Greeley desires to shelve Old Abe as quietly as possible, so as not to disturb the peace of the happy family. But only let Mr. Seward and his good man Friday, Thurlow Weed, try the experimeGreeley desires to shelve Old Abe as quietly as possible, so as not to disturb the peace of the happy family. But only let Mr. Seward and his good man Friday, Thurlow Weed, try the experiment of a set of Lincoln nominating resolutions in the New York Legislature, and they will see the fur fly. Senator Pomeroy thus speaks with the leading abolition radicals, and with New York at his back, in denouncing the shortcomings of Old Abe, and in pronouncing against him as a candidate for another term. President Lincoln has had some show of strength from various State Legislatures; but while New York and Ohio stand dead against him his footing is insecure. How the States endorsing hi
roy and his committee against Abraham Lincoln as a candidate for another term, and in favor of Mr. Chase for the succession, threatens, from present appearances, a rupture between the President and h old man, James Buchanan, would have tolerated for another day the presence of such a rival as Mr. Chase among his official subordinates after the discovery of such a declaration of war as this no qunet are beginning to be discussed among politicians at Washington. As between Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Chase, the Cabinet is now a nondescript with two heads, and it is doubtful which is or will turn outs will be brought to bear against him which will insure his defeat. In other words, the radical Chase faction will not accept Mr. Lincoln as their candidate, but will combine with his enemies to defeat him, if nominated over the head of Mr. Chase. The radical Abolition Border State Convention which met at Louisville the other, day closed its proceedings with a set of anti Lincoln resolutions.
Pickerang (search for this): article 8
ate. A sad accident of the disaster in the loss of Ensign Hazleton, of Concord, New Hampshire; Mr. Mezzey, Captain's Clerk; John Williams, Quartermaster, and John Welsh, coal-heaver, of Boston, were drowned. The latter had got safely on the deck, but ventured back to save $900, which he had in his bag on the berth deck. Poer fellow, he never returned. Theo Parker, (colored,) who was on the lookout directly over where the ship was struck, was blown late the air and instantly killed. Capt. Pickerang was slightly injured by the explosion. John Goff, the Captain's steward, was same what injured. These were all the casualties. The officers and men of the ship displayed the greatest coolness during the trying scene, and thereby saved many lives. The Housatoale has been the especial spite of the rebels. Three times they have tried to destroy her, and now they have succeeded. It is feared that many others of the vessels on the blockade will follow the fate of the Housasouis — I
strange, illustration of the condition of things that the question of who shall be allowed to preach in a church in St. Louis shall be decided by the President of the United States!" Now, all this sounds very strangely, and, wish, a little as if you gentlemen, making the application, do not understand the case alike, one affirming that his Doctor is enjoying all the rights of a civilian, and another pointing out to me what will secure the release! On the 2d of January last I wrote to Gen. Curtis in relation to Mr. Disk's order upon Dr. McPhesters, and, as I suppose, the Doctor is enjoying all the rights of a civilian, I only quote that part of my letter which relates to the church. It is as follows: "But I must add that the United Stated Government must not, as by this order, undertake to run the churches. When an individual, in a church or out of it, becomes dangerous to the public interest, he must be checked, but the churches, as such, must take care of themselves. It will
1 2 3 4