Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Russell or search for Russell in all documents.

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Calhoun, or Daniel Werster under the old regime, putting forth a manifest from the State Department upon the subject of Russell's letters to the London Times! --Mr. Seward, it is true, affects to treat the matter with great dignity, but it is the dicy the London Times, which is the great exponent of English public sentiment, would indicate on American affairs. When Russell came to Washington, Lincoln invited him to dinner, and, if we mistake not, Seward and other members of the Cabinet vied d damage to the Northern cause.--Hence, this grand official personage, Wm. H. Seward, feels compelled to mention the man Russell in a State document, whilst in the same breath he ventures the staggering assertion that he never read the thing which hmns. But the most astounding part of Mr. Seward's communication is that in which, having concluded not to haul up Mr. Russell for the alleged "treasonable matter" in his letters, he says: "Interference with the press, even in the case of an exi
A King --The London Times shrewdly conjectures, that at the end of the present troubles, it will be found not only that the Union is divided, but that a Republic in America is a thing of the past. The Times knows little of the South if is anticipates a monarchy in this section very soon. Notwithstanding all that Dr. Russell imagines he heard in South Carolina in favor of monarchy, it will be a long time before we give up our President for a King. Nowhere as the world are free representative institutions better understood or more highly prizen. The South, which endowed herself by her own intuitive sagacity and valor with those institutions, and gave to the other colonies the example of the only practical security for civil and political freedom, will have to change her own nature and be false to all her traditions before she can change Republicanism for Monarchy. But we shall not be surprised if the predictions of the Times, so far as the North is concerned, shall be