Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gidson Welles or search for Gidson Welles in all documents.

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of Manassas was. Another subject of great interest which occupies the public mind is that of the trouble between Great Britain and the United States. Every telegraphic dispatch to the press of Nashville is eagerly looked for, and devoted with avidity. We were rejoicing until the last day or two over the prospect of war between the two countries, but the lest news from Washington has checked our joy. The bragging Yankees begin to shake at the knees before the growl of the old lion. We fear that Mr. Secretary Welles will swallow his Wilkes's letter of approval, and Congress will eat its own words. England may, however, under the influence of the war fever at home, and the pressure upon her for the want of cotton, complicate the question, and not let the Yankees escape. She has a fine opportunity to interpose now, if she be disposed. Our prayers are that she may not let the Yankees escape. We shall be continually on the qui vive for news relating to this imbroglio. Veritas.
sed by the events of the civil war. That Mr. Gidson Welles has used a certain industry in the deparls and 24,000 seamen. This is creditable to Mr. Welles as an official man, but the result is not exral statesmen to insult all neutral nations, Mr. Welles's increased navy is still but a contemptibleave no navy at all. Against them the navy of Mr. Welles is as a giant against a dwarf Within the lasTybee Island, and Fort Pulaski," and we have Mr. Welles's own testimony, that although his navy "conhe tone of congratulation which runs through Mr. Welles's report, and to deserve he increase of renclaimed for the Federal navy by Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Welles himself seems to think some further explanatatitude.--This act is thus dealt with by Mr. Gidson Welles; "Capt. Cons Wilkes, in command of the Se Federal navy future events yet must show. Mr. Welles will want more than 24,000 men to make good rashly defies. If either the discretion of Mr. Welles or the ability of Mr. Lincoln is to be estim[1 more...]