Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Roebuck or search for Roebuck in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 2 document sections:

n the English the vast difference between "empty prams and solid padding," to use an expression of Edmund Burke. The Vienna report with regard to the determination of the Emperor Napoleon is hardly worthy of serious consideration. Whatever may be the designs of that personage, he is well knows to be the most inscrutable of all living statesmen, and it is not likely that he should let them escape before they had become ripe for execution. It is probable that his conversation with Messrs. Roebuck and Lind, say was designed as a feeler, after the manner of the pamphlets which he makes some one father just before he makes an important political movement. But this is a probability merely. There is little doubt that he favors the cause of the Confederacy, and, if he could obtain the concurrence of Great Britain, there is just as little that he would recognize us at once. But that consent he will not obtain, unless we should be reduced to the last extremity, of which we see no pro
cident which occurred in the House of Commons on ing the cession of Tuesday last on the occasion of the preposition of Mr. Roebuck. A few explanations will suffice simpate the misunderstanding to which this incident has given place. Messrs. RoebucMessrs. Roebuck and Lindsay visited Fon for the purpose of persuading the Emperor to make an official movement at London for the recognition of the Southern States, as in their opinion, this recognition would not put an end to the struggle which overwhelms with bat length upon the rumors put in circulation and upon the of contradictions which arose between Lord John Russell and Mr. Roebuck. --Baron Gros was to receive instructions to sound the intentions of Lord Palmerston. --This fact remains, and, withouernment, by this new movement, puts itself in an antagonistic position with the Cabinet of Washington. The visit of Messrs. Roebuck and Lindsay has had another result, which is, that it will force the English Government to declare itself with great