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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3 8 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 24, 1865., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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labors by the combined influences of interest and revenge. She never forgave the American Revolution. The loss of the most resplendent jewels of her crown was an unpardonable sin. The late war added a fresh flame, which has never yet been extinguished, to her bitter exasperation. The telling blows that Perry, Decatur, Hull, Chauncey, McDonough, and others, delivered, humbled her pride upon her favorite element. She would have forgiven the successes of General Scott in the North, and of Jackson in the South, but her naval disasters were a rankling thorn which the hand of time could neither extract nor soothe.--Up to that period, she had been the acknowledged naval mistress of that element, and it was necessary she should be so to protect the trade by which she lives, and to secure her existence as a first-rate Power. Napoleon once declared that, geographically, England was but a province of the Grand Empire, but between France and England rolled an ocean which even the genius of
Committed to Castle Thunder. --The following parties were committed to Castle Thunder yesterday: F. Genini, conscript; F. Jackson, Twenty fourth Virginia cavalry, and R. F. Hitchcock, member of Gilmour's cavalry, charged with being professional garroters. Upon their persons were found slung-shots, lock picks and various other implements usually in the possession of desperadoes. Samuel W. Bradly, of Henrico county, charged with aiding persons to escape to the Yankees, and James Gillinwater and William Ferris, of company C, Fourth Virginia battalion, and Charles Peycheux, charged with attempting to escape to the Yankees. In the case of Bradly, it is alleged that he agreed to put the three latter across the lines for a stipulated sum, having first received one thousand dollars as a stake. The parties were overhauled by Confederate scouts when within a couple of miles of the enemy's picket lines.