Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: August 4, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
Found 26 total hits in 13 results.
England and the United States If we could put any faith whatever in the Yankee press, or think there was anything real in Yankee threats, we would look forward with some reasonable expectation that Jonathan and John Bull would soon fall to blows. But there is nothing farther from probability while the present war lasts. There will be no declaration of war against England at the North, save in the New York Herald, and the British lion will treat the cross-eyed man of that paper with no m
der existing circumstances we may be precipitated into a foreign war before we have quite finished up the rebellion.
The prudence of the British authorities may, however, avert this result.
Earl Russell has, ere this, been informed that the United States will not permit the fitting out of vessels of war in British ports to prey upon our commerce, and that if it is allowed to proceed we shall not hesitate to capture such vessels.
If this be war, England "must make the most of it."