Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 28, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bennett or search for Bennett in all documents.

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onfess, however, that we do not believe the military preparations of the British Government in Canada have been undertaken with any reference to the giddy twaddle of Seward, or to the course billingsgate of the Yankee press- gang. That Government, as well as the world in general, has long ago learned how little heed is to be bestowed upon the Trays, Blanches, and Sweethearts of the Yankee kennel, upon the gasconade of such demagogues as Seward, or the noisy bayings of such cowardly dogs as Bennett and Greeley. The military measures taken in Canada have had very little prompting from this vulgar Yankee hue and cry. The real motive to this energetic preparation for the contingency of war with the North is obvious. Great Britain and France will be compelled sooner or later to raise the blockade, which excludes them from our tobacco and cotton. They will be compelled to recognize, and to open relations with, our Confederacy as a preliminary step to raising the blockade of our port
uding several companies of Home Guards, who are accused of having shown cowardice. The surrender of Lexington was made at five o'clock on Friday afternoon. The flag was hauled down by the Home Guards. Col. Mulligan is spoken of in the highest terms. He displayed great bravery during the action; and when asked to surrender, he refused. His sword was taken away by force. Col. Mulligan and all the commissioned officers are held prisoners by the rebels. Extract from one of Bennett's Editorials. Speaking on the subject of Lincoln's proclamation about Fremont, the Herald says: General Fremont ought to have aided the President in Missouri. Instead of that he became a source of weakness and embarrassment to him. When he entered upon his duties in that State the rebels had been swept out us chaff before the wind. But now more than half the State has been reconquered by the Confederate arms. Disaster after disaster has befallen our arms there. --The death of Ly