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The Daily Dispatch: September 25, 1862., [Electronic resource], The English press on American Affairs — a Blast against Seward's emigration circular. (search)
The English press on American Affairs — a Blast against Seward's emigration circular. [From the London Herald, Sept. 2] Mr. Seward's motive in addressing the emigration circular of the 8th of August to the diplomatic and consular agents of the United States is apparent. He desires to deceive Europe on the subject of the condition of the residuum of the Republic over which he and Mr. Lincoln, in the fullness of time, have been called to rule. Europe is, if possible, to be convinced that the war of Southern subjugation bears as lightly on Washington and the masses of the Northern States as the Russian war did on London and the masses of the United Kingdom; or as lightly as the italian war did on Paris and the French. War, the world knows, rages; but he would have the world believe that it does so far away from the haunts of industry, the seats of commerce, and the agricultural districts. If he is believed, further food for powder may be expected from the Irish, French, and
nce broken; nor like an ox, nor an ass, nor anything on the earth, or in the sea, or in the waters under the earth. Having broken the backbone of the rebellion for the thousandth time, Bennett proceeds, for the thousandth time, to give President Lincoln his advice, as we might suppose Nesselrode to have advised the Emperor Nicholas with regard to the Polish rebellion. It is quite an imperial programme. The skin of the fox is sold while it is yet upon the body of the animal with as much n Richmond, and they are to walk in. The obstructions at Drury's Blaff are to be removed, and a single Yankee gunboat is to keep the city. Virginia is thus to be "liberated," and then North Carolina is to be brought under the benign rule of Old Abe Lincoln. All this is intended for Europe, the last packet having sailed last Thursday. But Europe does not believe a word the Yankees say. The London Times will sift the whole matter to the bottom in the twinkling of an eye. It will see that the l