hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Thomas B. Lincoln 36 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 32 0 Browse Search
Henry A. Wise 26 0 Browse Search
Patterson 23 11 Browse Search
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) 22 0 Browse Search
Buckhannon (West Virginia, United States) 17 1 Browse Search
Harper's Ferry (West Virginia, United States) 16 0 Browse Search
N. B. Hill 14 0 Browse Search
Seward 13 1 Browse Search
Charles H. Upton 11 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: July 9, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 26 total hits in 4 results.

England (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 11
of our own race at the other side of the Atlantic the deadly foes of each other. What, then, has the letter been written for, if not to coax or scare us from our world approved policy of neutrality?--Where, indeed should British honor place Great Britain in this contest but in the very place she occupies at this moment, that of a neutral — that of a friend of both parties, who will cheerfully and promptly acknowledge the Government or Governments which shall outlive this ever-to-be-regretted by our Government. The letter which has called for these observations is more remarkable for its high-sounding phrases than for solid arguments, and the writer must not be offended if we tell him that the United Kingdom--not Kingdom--of Great Britain and Ireland is the best conservator of her own honor, the best judge of her own interest; and that as she now right loyally salutes the Stare and Stripes, so she reserves the right to salute the Palmetto, should the children of the South succ
United States (United States) (search for this): article 11
nvoked in their favor. But England is asked in a very "tall" letter addressed to her by the United States Ambassador to the Court of St. Petersburg, if she can afford to offend "the great nation which will still be the United States, even should they lose part of the South." Yes, in spite of the one hundred millions of unborn men, which Mr. Clay marshals in battle army against us only fifty yea do that which she believes to be right, and to acknowledge the defanto Government of the Confederate States without departing a hair's breadth from that line of strict neutrality which in this deplo their markets the staple products of her industry. Still Mr. Clay appeals to us to aid the United States, on the ground that they are "our beet customer." We presume he means to aid that country byhe independent position which they have assumed, in forming themselves into a new union of Confederate States. We have to deal not only with the political but with the commercial bearing of the quarr
Cassius M. Clay (search for this): article 11
f the principle organs of the British commercial interests, contains, in a recent number, a long article in reply to Cassius M. Clay's recent letter to the Times. We make the following extracts: In such a contest waged by the United States Go United States, even should they lose part of the South." Yes, in spite of the one hundred millions of unborn men, which Mr. Clay marshals in battle army against us only fifty years before their birth, our great nation formed of no incoherent particliff with the deliberate and avowed intention of excluding from their markets the staple products of her industry. Still Mr. Clay appeals to us to aid the United States, on the ground that they are "our beet customer." We presume he means to aid thatat principle of liberty "that all power is derived from the consent of the governed." If this be not the object of Mr. Clay, we are at a loss to discover what he has written for, and we feel he will not be more successful in answering this, tha
England and the Southern Confederacy. Gore's Advertiser, published in Liverpool, one of the principle organs of the British commercial interests, contains, in a recent number, a long article in reply to Cassius M. Clay's recent letter to the Times. We make the following extracts: In such a contest waged by the United States Government against independent and sovereign States, "might, not right," must be the motto of the Northern invaders, and the sympathy of this country is vainly invoked in their favor. But England is asked in a very "tall" letter addressed to her by the United States Ambassador to the Court of St. Petersburg, if she can afford to offend "the great nation which will still be the United States, even should they lose part of the South." Yes, in spite of the one hundred millions of unborn men, which Mr. Clay marshals in battle army against us only fifty years before their birth, our great nation formed of no incoherent particles, weakened by no claims of in