Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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may if he passes through your territory, or if he be found in a ship of your enemy on the high seas. But is it expressed or implied that you may seize him on neutral ground, or in neutral ships? Can Lord Stowell really have meant to aver that Lincoln could seize a Commissioner from the Southern Confederacy in the streets of Quebec, or on the shore at Havana? Undoubtedly, any power may stop its enemy's Ambassador anywhere; but it must take the consequences. If the arrest be made upon neutrail it was plain they did not need it — that when the world was satisfied of this, it would recognize our Government, and tender its good offices to our people. Nevertheless, it is important to know how far our citizens are protected by a neutral flag on sea or land, and whether there is enough force in that clause in the extradition treaty between England and the United States which excepts from arrest fugitives for political offences, to shield them from the pursuit of Lincoln's emissaries.
! It seems that neither the fear of Federal bayonets nor the horrors of the bastille will force them into submission to Lincoln's despotism. Affairs at Bowling Green, Ky. From the Bowling Green correspondent of the Nashville Banner, of th crime, and has been lodged in jail. An Unlucky Captain. The Savannah Republican, of the 14th, says: The Lincoln steamer Union, which was wrecked on the coast of North Carolina, whilst on her way to murder and plunder the people of tthe well known commander for many years of the steamship State of Georgia. Apart from his base ingratitude, we are glad Lincoln availed himself of the services of this man Garvin. He seldom made a trip with the State of Georgia that some accident North Carolina, and we would regret to see him discharged, except under obligations to take charge of another important Lincoln transport. It would save our batteries the expense and trouble of many a shot. Southern lace. From the Charle
The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], Letter from George N. Saunders to Louis Kossuth. (search)
eges of the Southern States and people for the aggrandizement of the political power and wealth of the Northern States and people. This threatened overthrow of the Constitution and assumption of extraordinary powers of the Federal Government by Lincoln and his party in Congress and in the Northern States Legislatures very naturally excited alarm South Carolina, more watchful and sagacious than the other States, declared her separation from a Union, the power of which was so soon to be used for Scarce six months have elapsed since the war began, and it is already raging along a line of over 7,000 miles. Nine hundred thousand men are engaged in the conflict, and as I write, the telegraph announces the defeat and disastrous rout of he Lincoln army at Columbus, on the Mississippi, by the Southern patriots. The Southerners have whipped, and will continue to whip the Lincolnites whenever the odds are not greater than two to one--like the Hungarians when they fought against the Hapsburg