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The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1861., [Electronic resource], English Opinions on the Fort Sumter affair. (search)
to alienate them from the seceders? Nothing appears less probable. It will easily be made to appear that the Southerners have only taken up the sword when an appeal to it was made inevitable, and that with scarcely any bloodshed, they have inflicted on the United States a conspicuous reverse. In regard both to the moral attractions of their cause, and to their prospects of ultimate success, it may fairly be inferred that they will have been raised in estimation by these events. [From Wilmer & Smith's European Times.] Having fared so badly in South Carolina, President Lincoln will doubtless pause before he proceeds further in the same direction.-- Indeed he is likely to have work on his hands at home, for a belief prevailed that the Southern forces would make an attack upon Washington; but their anger, in all probability, has been appeased by the possession of the Federal fort in Charleston harbor; which has thus been secured under circumstances more favorable than could ha