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The Daily Dispatch: April 13, 1861., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
n Flag, Secession Speeches, Secession Ladies, and Secession Enthusiasm — Appointments to Office by Lincoln, &c., &c. Hampton, Va., April 8th, 1861. The Administration has finally defined its policy; not publicly, but stealthily--just Seward's fashion. I am inclined to the opinion that the Hon. J. S. Millson will soon find his error in this, as his constituents have found theirs in other instances; but they will correct theirs at the polls. He said, in Petersburg, "Lincoln is for p, Lincoln promptly filled it. It is reported other appointments have been made, but the report has yet to be confirmed. The time may soon come when certain representatives will have to give a strict account of their affiliation with Lincoln, Seward, Blair & Co. Would it not be better, infinitely better, to have representatives who have less sympathy with a Black Republican Administration ? The people will give a verdict at the approaching Spring election, and you may be sure they will find
The Daily Dispatch: April 13, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Spanish expedition to St. Domingo. (search)
The "Independence" of Hayti, Washington, April 12. --Gen. Sumner today called on Secretary Seward, urging the recognition of the independence of Hayti.
, except upon a supposition which, in view of the profound respect inculcated in the Convention for the President, it is impossible to entertain. We are warned by the debates in that Illustrious body that, when the Prince of Ourang Outange is after you with a rail, it would not be good breading to ask him what he means till he has knocked you down. In conformity with which newly invented code of etiquette, we shall refrain from asserting that the official assurances of peace which Lincoln, Seward & Co., gave to Nelson, Maynard, and everybody else, were downright falsehoods, deliberately intended to throw the Southern people off their guard to their destruction. But certainly, under permission of the gentlemen of the Convention, we can't help thinking that, outside of China, it would be impossible to find as unscrupulous dissimulators and falsifiers as Lincoln and his Cabinet. Except that association of robbers and murderers, the Thugs of India, who conceal themselves in all sorts o