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New England (United States) (search for this): article 1
e history of the American people, can honestly believe the latter to be either cowards or mercenaries. With the sad exception of a portion of the population of New England, in the struggle from 1819, there is no record of their having ever shrunk from any of the duties or sacrifices imposed on them by patriotism in time of war. On Let us look, now, at the contrast. To do so, we must not go to the columns of the pensioned press of the dynasty at Washington; nor to the manufacturers of New England or New York, or elsewhere, who have grown fat on the carnage of better men; nor to the traders, or jobbers, or contractors, or placement, or parasites — the myrthat the mission of this Republic is something better than "miscegenation" and the establishment of negro equality or superiority. They will endure taxation, privations, and sacrifices no longer, in deify the idols of New England's hypocrisy, cupidity, and fanaticism. They yearn for peace, we repeat, and peace they will have.
Let him inform us of the amount of taxes which we must endure to avert the shame of repudiation, now, without increasing the debt a single dollar. Instead of sea sawing between greenbacks and bonds, which appears to be the substance of his financial policy, and concocting paltry schemes for jabbing in gold on Wall street, let him trust the people, if he dare, with the facts from which they may know their own solvency or insolvency, and appeal to them to meet the issue, face to face. Let Mr Seward try if he can write one solitary dispatch without some intentional perversion of the truth, and confine himself to the legitimate purposes of diplomatic correspondence abroad. Instead of loading the files of the State Department with clap-trap and misrepresentation for home consumption and deception. Let Mr. Stanton, instead of flooding the country with false bulletins from irresponsible or fictitious sources, undervaluing the strength and resources of the enemy, exaggerating their wants
treet, let him trust the people, if he dare, with the facts from which they may know their own solvency or insolvency, and appeal to them to meet the issue, face to face. Let Mr Seward try if he can write one solitary dispatch without some intentional perversion of the truth, and confine himself to the legitimate purposes of diplomatic correspondence abroad. Instead of loading the files of the State Department with clap-trap and misrepresentation for home consumption and deception. Let Mr. Stanton, instead of flooding the country with false bulletins from irresponsible or fictitious sources, undervaluing the strength and resources of the enemy, exaggerating their wants and sufferings, multiplying their reverses and our triumphs, give himself up, for ever so brief a space, to the dissemination of the truth, which the people are entitled to have in regard to a struggle for which they are taxed to the utmost in treasure and blood. With what face can he assert the war to be the people
A Voice from the North. "Popularity of the War"--a Seething Articles from the New York Daily News--Lincoln and his crew Unmasked. We find in the editorial columns of the New York Dilly News, of the 9th inst. an article entitled " sets forth in forcible and graphic terms, the fast waning war spirit of the Northern people, and tears from the face of Lincoln and his crew, the veil of deceit and hypocrisy, with which they have to long gulled the Northern people. It is a bold psed and tempted for their own unholy ends at the beginning of the war. To the enthusiasm with which the first calls of Mr. Lincoln were responded to, thousands of desolate households — tens of thousands of brave hearts now cold — bear mute and fearfme would suffice for the entire solution of the problem. If such an experiment, however, be deemed too hazardous, let Mr. Lincoln and his counsellors make a still simpler one. Let them tell the people the truth for a single month, if the thing be
popularity of the war continues, let it abandon the conscription and the bounty system and make the experiment of volunteer enlistments for a single week. I hat brief space of time would suffice for the entire solution of the problem. If such an experiment, however, be deemed too hazardous, let Mr. Lincoln and his counsellors make a still simpler one. Let them tell the people the truth for a single month, if the thing be possible, if not let them endeavor to do it for a fortnight. Let Mr. Chase give us the real amount of the public debt and of his means and provisions for its payment. Let him inform us of the amount of taxes which we must endure to avert the shame of repudiation, now, without increasing the debt a single dollar. Instead of sea sawing between greenbacks and bonds, which appears to be the substance of his financial policy, and concocting paltry schemes for jabbing in gold on Wall street, let him trust the people, if he dare, with the facts from which they may kno
ances to spread and heighten the delu Nothing could illustrate more fully the madness, which is now waning so fast, than the facility with which they have been able, hitherto, to impose it on the public credulity. We presume that no one who knows anything of the American character, or has read the history of the American people, can honestly believe the latter to be either cowards or mercenaries. With the sad exception of a portion of the population of New England, in the struggle from 1819, there is no record of their having ever shrunk from any of the duties or sacrifices imposed on them by patriotism in time of war. On the contrary, they have been so ready, always to answer to the call of country, that they have more than once mistaken for it the false appeals of demagoguism and passion. They have always been so willing, and often so anxious to fight, that European diplomacy has long characterized them, proverbially, as disturbers of the peace of nations. It was this hasty
A Voice from the North. "Popularity of the War"--a Seething Articles from the New York Daily News--Lincoln and his crew Unmasked. We find in the editorial columns of the New York Dilly News, of the 9th inst. an article entitled "Popularity of the War," which sets forth in forcible and graphic terms, the fast waning war spirit of the Northern people, and tears from the face of Lincoln and his crew, the veil of deceit and hypocrisy, with which they have to long gulled the Northern people. It is a bold paper for a New York latitude, and the fact that its publication is tolerated by the Washington tyrant, shows that a wonderful revolution is taking place in Northern sentiment. It is as follows: There has been no bugbear more alarming to the limit and unorganized friends of peace than the pretended "popularity" of the war. The negro worshippers and their allies of the "War Democracy" know this so well that they have spared no efforts or appliances to spread and h