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The Daily Dispatch: January 4, 1862., [Electronic resource] 34 0 Browse Search
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Affairs, Political Departm't, Paris Dec. 8, 1861. Sir: The arrest of Messieurs Mason and Slidell on board of the English packet Trent by an American cruiser, hduct of the Commander of the San Jacinto, it would be either by considering Messrs. Mason and Slidell as enemies, or as seeing in them nothing but rebels. In the onat title in effect would the American cruiser, in the first case, have arrested Mason and Slidell? The United States have admitted with us, in the treaties concludes the question is of military people actually in the service of the enemy. Messrs. Mason and Slidell were, therefore, by virtue of this principle, which we have nevan be seized upon by belligerents; but there is no need to demonstrate that Messrs. Mason and Slidell could not be assimilated to persons in that category. There re enter upon a more deep discussion of the question raised by the capture of Messrs. Mason and Slidell, I have said enough, I think, to settle the point that the Cabi
Affairs, Political Departm't, Paris Dec. 8, 1861. Sir: The arrest of Messieurs Mason and Slidell on board of the English packet Trent by an American cruiser, hduct of the Commander of the San Jacinto, it would be either by considering Messrs. Mason and Slidell as enemies, or as seeing in them nothing but rebels. In the onat title in effect would the American cruiser, in the first case, have arrested Mason and Slidell? The United States have admitted with us, in the treaties concludes the question is of military people actually in the service of the enemy. Messrs. Mason and Slidell were, therefore, by virtue of this principle, which we have nevan be seized upon by belligerents; but there is no need to demonstrate that Messrs. Mason and Slidell could not be assimilated to persons in that category. There re enter upon a more deep discussion of the question raised by the capture of Messrs. Mason and Slidell, I have said enough, I think, to settle the point that the Cabi
brief extracts of the most important news, our limited space interdicting a more copious selection: The surrender of Mason and Slidell--Lord Lyons does not agree to Seward's terms of the in release,&c. In addition to what is furnished below, the Norfolk Day Book learns from verbal sources that Seward and Lyons have had a consultation on the release of Mason and Slidell.Seward has surrendered these gentlemen, but the terms of the surrender does not come up to the demands of the ultimatwever, does nor suit the British demand, and consequently the matter is not entirely satisfactory. The mere giving up of Mason and Slidell does not settle the matter, though it appears they have been sent off. Our friends at the North are in ecstas It is further rumored that England's war like preparations will continue, in view thereof, and that the surrender of Messrs. Mason and Slidell are not the whole of England's demands. The London Post (Palmerston organ), says the harbor of Charl
Foreign Complications. The tenor of our news this morning indicates that Northern apprehensions of trouble with England have not ceased with the surrender of Messrs. Mason and Slidell. It is to be hoped, however, that the people of the Confederacy will indulge in no anticipations of assistance from European powers. A firm self-reliance is all that is necessary on one part; and if England chooses to break the blockade, which she is unquestionably desirous of doing, the Yankees will soon rush for to their own destruction.