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The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource] 26 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bomba Lincoln or search for Bomba Lincoln in all documents.

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or that of Italy under the object despotism of the last, the most imbecile and the most disposition of the Boursons. If Lincoln had brains, he might institute an overwhelming terrorism and play with success the role of Robespierre. But he lacks braof a Bomba from that of a Washington or a Madison. Infinitely more tyrannical acts have already been perpetrated by Lincoln than by Bomba; more tyrannical in the fact that they have been committed in a land consecrated to liberty, rather than ished from power, and the Government placed under the control of Southern men — where it remained until the accession of Lincoln --the despotic measures which have been inaugurated in 1861 would have been put in force in 1800. It is difficult theld, not by great men capable of vast designs, like Hamilton,but by the merest drivelers and clowns, of the stamp of Bomba Lincoln, who live from hand to mouth, floating upon the surface of events, incapable of divining or preparing for to day the
ssary. Capt Coxetter had the John Carver scuttled and set on fire fore and after This was at eight o'clock in the evening, and at four o'clock on the following morning the crew of the Jeff.Davis saw the fated John Carver go down. Capt. Coxetter now made sail for the Florida coast On Friday evening, the 16th instant. he was off St. Augustine; but the wind having increased to half a gale, he could not venture in He remained outside the bar the whole of Saturday without observing any of Lincoln's fleet. On Sunday morning at half-past 6, while trying to cross the bar, the Jeff Davis struck, and though every possible exertion was made to relieve her by throwing the heavy guts overboard, yet the noble vessel, after her perilous voyage, and the running of innumerable blockades, became a total wreck. All the small arms and clothing of the crew, with many valuable sundries, were, however, saved. On the arrival of the brave but unfortunate crew in St. Augustine, they were received
The expedition from Fortress Monroe. Our dispatches announce the departure of a fleet from Fortress Monroe, under command of General Butler. The supposed destination is the coast of North Carolina, and the probable object is to fill up the inlets by sinking old hulas, in order to render Lincoln a blockade "effective."
New York, seventy-five are antagonistic to the harsh and unconstitutional measures adopted by Mr. Lincoln and his advisers, and an equal proportion are absolutely friends of the Peace party. The citech without being overcome. History has no record of any other result. If the Government of Mr. Lincoln is insensible to the lessons of the past, as surely as truth is invincible it will be awakenessible conflict" of Seward, "the negro equality" of Chase, the "ultimate extinction" theory of Lincoln, and that the Helper book is a "valuable political document?" Must we believe that Seward is as great a statesman as Jefferson, that Cameron is as incorruptible as Diogenes, and that Lincoln is as learned as Machiavelli? Must we believe that black is white, that two and two make five? In fact, must we commit intellectual suicide? Does Mr. Lincoln's Administration demand all this as the price of "loyalty?" If so, the price exceeds our ability to pay. But it is said we oppose the G
The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource], Mr. Russell's second letter on the Manassas rout — an editorial from the London Times. (search)
Mr. Russell's second letter on the Manassas rout — an editorial from the London Times. We subjoin a few extracts from Mr. Russell's second letter, dated Washington, July 24th, 1861: Lincoln's Cabinet. In the States one thing is certain — the Cabinet will resist the pressure of the mob or be hurled out of office. If they yield to the fanatics and fight battles against the advice of their officers, they must be beaten, and the tone of New York indicates that a second defeat would cost them their political existence. They can resist such pressure in future as has been brought on them hitherto by pointing to Bull Run, and by saying, "See the result of forcing General Scott against his wishes. " Of the Cabinet, Mr. Chase, the Secretary of the Treasury, is perhaps the only man who bore up against the disheartening intelligence of Monday morning; but Mr. Seward and others are recovering their spirits as they find that their army was more frightened than hurt, and that the
Kentucky. --The Knoxville Register, of the 28th inst, says: Our fellow-citizens, H. Dreyfous and W. C. Kain, Esqs., have returned from Kentucky, where they have been for some weeks. They confirm the newspaper accounts of the excitement existing there, and think that the inflamed state of the public mind, occasioned by Lincoln's disregard of Kentucky's neutrality, only requires one more act of usurpation to precipitate the State into revolution.