Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Chase or search for Chase in all documents.

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ved to be the ship Many Goodwell; but, as the Captain had his wire on board, the gallant Capt. Coxetter at once determined that the Mary Goodwell in consideration of her fab passenger, should go scot free, and this decision met with a hearty response from all the crew. As the Jeff Davis, however, had move prisoners on board than was desirable, a transfer of the prisoners to the Mary Good well was decided upon, and a portion of the prisoner were transferred to her. Another sail have sight. Chase was immediately given T vessel was the --Thompson, from Searsport, Me, bound to Antigna, with lumber — Not being worth the capture, the balance of Capt Coxetter's prisoners were placed on board her, on condition that she would pursue her voyage to Antigna. After this, several French vessels were seen; but the next capture was the Alvarado, which was subsequently lost in getting into port. A California bark from St. Thomas, bound for Cork having on board the cargo of a British vesse
and that, until prevented by physical force, the New York News will disseminate its views freely and fearlessly, and will continue to oppose the present fratricidal war, even though it be at the risk of property, personal liberty, and life. "Benjamin Wood." Disloyalty of free speech.[from the New York day Book, Aug. 28.] But it is said we are "disloyal." "Disloyalty!"--what is it? To be "loyal" must we believe in "the irrepressible conflict" of Seward, "the negro equality" of Chase, the "ultimate extinction" theory of Lincoln, and that the Helper book is a "valuable political document?" Must we believe that Seward is as great a statesman as Jefferson, that Cameron is as incorruptible as Diogenes, and that Lincoln is as learned as Machiavelli? Must we believe that black is white, that two and two make five? In fact, must we commit intellectual suicide? Does Mr. Lincoln's Administration demand all this as the price of "loyalty?" If so, the price exceeds our ability
The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource], Mr. Russell's second letter on the Manassas rout — an editorial from the London Times. (search)
certain — the Cabinet will resist the pressure of the mob or be hurled out of office. If they yield to the fanatics and fight battles against the advice of their officers, they must be beaten, and the tone of New York indicates that a second defeat would cost them their political existence. They can resist such pressure in future as has been brought on them hitherto by pointing to Bull Run, and by saying, "See the result of forcing General Scott against his wishes. " Of the Cabinet, Mr. Chase, the Secretary of the Treasury, is perhaps the only man who bore up against the disheartening intelligence of Monday morning; but Mr. Seward and others are recovering their spirits as they find that their army was more frightened than hurt, and that the Confederates did not advance on the Capital immediately after their success. It was a sad, rude sweep of the broom to the cob-web spinner — to the spider politicians, who have been laying-out warps in all directions, and are now lying in f