Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Manchester (United Kingdom) or search for Manchester (United Kingdom) in all documents.

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bread, of beef, and beans. They blubbered freely over Uncle Tom's Cabin, but never bought one bale of cotton she loss, and are ready to take all they can get. Manchester is the centre, heart, and soul of American slavery. Manchester has grown rich on its profits, and participates in, its reverses. Can you expect sympathy from Manchester has grown rich on its profits, and participates in, its reverses. Can you expect sympathy from Manchester in an effort to destroy it? If so, you reckon without your host. Miscellaneous. Brigadier-General Henry Prince has been assigned to an important command in North Carolina. Horace Greeley has been summoned to Washington. Rumor says he will be tendered the command of a negro brigade. Great dissatisfactionManchester in an effort to destroy it? If so, you reckon without your host. Miscellaneous. Brigadier-General Henry Prince has been assigned to an important command in North Carolina. Horace Greeley has been summoned to Washington. Rumor says he will be tendered the command of a negro brigade. Great dissatisfaction exists in the army in regard to the enlistment of negroes. Gold was 133 in New York on Monday.
The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], A Canadian Opinion of the situation of the people of the North. (search)
to a despotism which has no parallel; squandered recklessly untold millions of money; and now there remains but the last act in the drama to be enacted — the freeing of the blacks by the force of arms, the destruction of the South by murder and pillage, and the throwing of eight millions of shiftless creatures upon the North for support. But this the strong arm and steady aim of the Southerners seems likely to prevent. English Opinion.--The following extract from a letter dated Manchester, England, October 27th, is published in the Charleston Courier: I could say much, but will say but little, upon the terrible struggle in which you are engaged. You may rest assured that you have the sympathy of almost all England in the noble fight your people are making for liberty and self-government. Whatever differences of opinion there may have been as first, there are none now. You are bravely fighting for liberty against the most cruel despotism which has appeared in modern hist
A liberal Proprietor. --Sir Elkanah Armitage, of Manchester, England, has fed and clothed the whole of his work-people, some twelve hundred in number, ever since the mills have been closed, and intends to do so as long as the necessity may last. He has been heard to say: "I will share my property with my distressed work-people as long as I have a shilling left; this is my special mission; and as I do not ask the public to give one who has been in my employ, but take the whole burden on myself, so it will account for no large sum appearing against my name in the subscription list."