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The Daily Dispatch: August 1, 1862., [Electronic resource], The right of free speech Vindicated in Massachusetts. (search)
s greater to me than anything but the Word of God himself, if I did not fight for Mr. Phillips's right to talktreason to any fool who wants to hear him. What was said of the Irish Troops on leaving Boston. When the regiment of the late Col. Cass went off, without an escort even of the Second Battalion, it was not actually hissed in State street, as was the Massachusetts regiment on its return from Mexico, but the agreeable remark was made and heard, that the departure of the Irish would be a great relief to our poor houses and jailed The Governor or his friends may say so about Col. Cass's countrymen — the Irish without committing treason, or even giving of fence. We are not accused of talking so badly, even about Mr. Andrew's countrymen — the negroes — yet are we prosecuted! What Mr. Sennott Thinks of Secretary Seward. Have we arrived at such a state that no one must find fault with any action or omission of the Government or any member of it, without having treas<