Browsing named entities in a specific section of Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley). Search the whole document.
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Mr. Mitchel's commercial views. among the most consistent philosophers at present engaged in the support and defence of Human Slavery, we must certainly rank that illustrious patriot, John Mitchel, the Irishman, who is at present grinding in the slaveholder's mill, and who will be transferred, when his owners are ready, to the mill at Washington, in which the grinding will be worse and the pay proportionately better. Those who are not over-nice in their moral notions, who like to behold perversion perfect, and who find a fascination in the utter wreck of humanity, will be enraptured to learn that Mr. John Mitchel has reached the lowest depths of mental degradation, and is now about the most beautifully unpleasant person connected with the American press. In his way — which is not a very fragrant way — he is now positively accomplished. We do not think that any future offenses of his can be ranker or smell higher than that which has now been committed. He is laudably ambitiou
Mr. Mitchel's commercial views. among the most consistent philosophers at present engaged in the support a
we must certainly rank that illustrious patriot, John Mitchel, the Irishman, who is at present grinding in the of humanity, will be enraptured to learn that Mr. John Mitchel has reached the lowest depths of mental degrad When a man honestly believes — and, of course, Mr. John Mitchel is honest — in manstealing and man-selling, it lie!
responded the indignant histrion.
But Mr. John Mitchel does not so answer, when his frankly avowal me g a good word in her defense.
We say plainly to John Mitchel, that he does the slave-holder gross injustice.
understand their own business quite as well as Mr. John Mitchel understands it; and if they are satisfied that xpected to engage in it simply to gratify him.
Mr. Mitchel propounds a theory of negro-importation in a gay, who has a lot of fine cheap fellows for sale, and Mr. Mitchel proposes, in his light way, to patronize the king