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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 27, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 17 total hits in 6 results.

United States (United States) (search for this): article 5
Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Ro had the pleasure of receiving the liberal and courteous address of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, and have submitted it to the President of the United States and the heads of the Departments of this Government. Engaged in maintaining, against an unprovoked and causeless sedition, a Government whose principle isntry, you will please to accept the thanks of the people of the American Continent. I speak in the name of the Continent, because I know that the cause of the United States is accepted by all the American nations as one involving ultimately their safety and their destiny. The North does not, however, stand alone in upholding
Glasgow (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 5
Seward's reply to the Paisley Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Robert Cockran,Secretary, of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association: Gentlemen: I have had the pleasure of receiving the liberal and courteous address of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, and have submitted it to the President of the United States and the heads of the Departments of this Government. Engaged in maintaining, against an unprovoked and causeless sedition, a Government whose principle is the political equality of the members of the States, and whose policy is peace and good will to wards all States and all men, it has been a disappointment to learn that our struggle is at best a matter of in
Alexander McAndrew President (search for this): article 5
Seward's reply to the Paisley Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Robert Cockran,Secretary, of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association: Gentlemen: I have had the pleasure of receiving the liberal and courteous address of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, and have submitted it to the President of the United States and the heads of the Departments of this Government. Engaged in maintaining, against an unprovoked and causeless sedition, a Government whose principle is the political equality of the members of the States, and whose policy is peace and good will to wards all States and all men, it has been a disappointment to learn that our struggle is at best a matter of in
Robert Cockran (search for this): article 5
Seward's reply to the Paisley Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Robert Cockran,Secretary, of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association: Gentlemen: I have had the pleasure of receiving the liberal and courteous address of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, and have submitted it to the President of the United States and the heads of the Departments of this Government. Engaged in maintaining, against an unprovoked and causeless sedition, a Government whose principle is the political equality of the members of the States, and whose policy is peace and good will to wards all States and all men, it has been a disappointment to learn that our struggle is at best a matter of in
Seward's reply to the Paisley Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Robert Cockran,Secretary, of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association: Gentlemen: I have had the pleasure of receiving the libera circumstance a new and distinct motive to bring the war to a safe and speedy conclusion — Nations, in modern times, are not absolutely independent of each other. On the contrary, they constitute a general society. If all Europe could not only think, but speak as you do, there would soon be no civil war or insurrection here. In return, Europe would have our suffrages and influence for peace and harmony everywhere. I have the honor to be, gentlemen, Your obedient servant, William H Seward
August 14th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 5
Seward's reply to the Paisley Parliamentary Association. The Glasgow (Scotland) Mail says the following reply has been received to the address lately forwarded to the Government of the United States by the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, of that city; Department on State, Washington, August 14, 1862 To Alexander McAndrew President, and Robert Cockran,Secretary, of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association: Gentlemen: I have had the pleasure of receiving the liberal and courteous address of the Paisley Parliamentary Reform Association, and have submitted it to the President of the United States and the heads of the Departments of this Government. Engaged in maintaining, against an unprovoked and causeless sedition, a Government whose principle is the political equality of the members of the States, and whose policy is peace and good will to wards all States and all men, it has been a disappointment to learn that our struggle is at best a matter of i