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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 4, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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well are expected to vote for any policy that favors the perpetuation of African slavery. We have no hesitation in saying that Virginia, under such a state of things, would be worse off than she ever was before the war, or could have been under Lincoln's administration. --What is the South in arms for, if, after a long and bloody struggle, and such generous and heroic sacrifices as no people ever made before, the men who are invading us, who are butchering our sons and brothers, and threateninvery waterfall and every mountain stream by hordes of New England artisans, is bad enough; but if, in addition to this, they are to wield political power in this State, and thus be enabled to extinguish and expel slavery from Virginia, we might as well never have taken up arms; for if Lincoln had done his worst he could only have inaugurated a system for gradual abolition in the border States--a work which we will perform ourselves if we do not confine the right of suffrage to our own people.
pecial legislative enactment to naturalize any individual emigrant. If Virginia is to become, as is probable, a great manufacturing State, we shall have Lynn and Lowell transferred at the end of the war to our Old Dominion watercourses; and if Lynn and Lowell are to be permitted to vote in Virginia, we should like to know whetherLowell are to be permitted to vote in Virginia, we should like to know whether Lynn and Lowell are expected to vote for any policy that favors the perpetuation of African slavery. We have no hesitation in saying that Virginia, under such a state of things, would be worse off than she ever was before the war, or could have been under Lincoln's administration. --What is the South in arms for, if, after a lonLowell are expected to vote for any policy that favors the perpetuation of African slavery. We have no hesitation in saying that Virginia, under such a state of things, would be worse off than she ever was before the war, or could have been under Lincoln's administration. --What is the South in arms for, if, after a long and bloody struggle, and such generous and heroic sacrifices as no people ever made before, the men who are invading us, who are butchering our sons and brothers, and threatening to consign the women of the South to the most horrible of fates, are to be permitted to come among us in the guise of friends, and despairing of subjug
gland, a special legislative enactment to naturalize any individual emigrant. If Virginia is to become, as is probable, a great manufacturing State, we shall have Lynn and Lowell transferred at the end of the war to our Old Dominion watercourses; and if Lynn and Lowell are to be permitted to vote in Virginia, we should like to knLynn and Lowell are to be permitted to vote in Virginia, we should like to know whether Lynn and Lowell are expected to vote for any policy that favors the perpetuation of African slavery. We have no hesitation in saying that Virginia, under such a state of things, would be worse off than she ever was before the war, or could have been under Lincoln's administration. --What is the South in arms for, if, aLynn and Lowell are expected to vote for any policy that favors the perpetuation of African slavery. We have no hesitation in saying that Virginia, under such a state of things, would be worse off than she ever was before the war, or could have been under Lincoln's administration. --What is the South in arms for, if, after a long and bloody struggle, and such generous and heroic sacrifices as no people ever made before, the men who are invading us, who are butchering our sons and brothers, and threatening to consign the women of the South to the most horrible of fates, are to be permitted to come among us in the guise of friends, and despairing
New England (United States) (search for this): article 1
us in the field, subjugate us at the ballot box. Of all populations in the world, the manufacturing population of New England is the very last we desire to see in Virginia. It is the most ignorant, sensual, intermeddling, and immoral of all the Puritan herd. There is no question of politics, theology, ethics, or science the New England manufacturers do not feel themselves competent to solve. They conceive themselves capable not only of manufacturing hollow brass trunk rivets and shoes with brown paper soles, but they make a bran new constitution in a day and turn out a new religion in a night. To New England belongs the honor of inventing every ism that has ever distracted America. The deluded votaries of Spiritualism, Mormonisenerous, refined population in the world — are to be invaded at every waterfall and every mountain stream by hordes of New England artisans, is bad enough; but if, in addition to this, they are to wield political power in this State, and thus be ena
Government, if it be not restrained by fear, will institute a war of total extermination against the Confederate States, and that massacre will be added to pillage, in all its future operations. They already threaten to hang Messrs. Slidell and Mason, if we hang Corcoran and Cogswell, and they hope by this threat to accomplish the murder of our privateersmen without the risk of retaliation. That is a fearful mistake, and if pushed home, It may produce consequences at which the whole world will stand aghast. The people of the Confederate States admire Messrs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of lives. It rests with the Yankees, then, to inaugurate a reign of horror,
Yankee Threats — retaliation --There can be no doubt that the Yankee Government, if it be not restrained by fear, will institute a war of total extermination against the Confederate States, and that massacre will be added to pillage, in all its future operations. They already threaten to hang Messrs. Slidell and Mason, if we hang Corcoran and Cogswell, and they hope by this threat to accomplish the murder of our privateersmen without the risk of retaliation. That is a fearful mistake, and if pushed home, It may produce consequences at which the whole world will stand aghast. The people of the Confederate States admire Messrs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of l
Yankee Threats — retaliation --There can be no doubt that the Yankee Government, if it be not restrained by fear, will institute a war of total extermination against the Confederate States, and that massacre will be added to pillage, in all its future operations. They already threaten to hang Messrs. Slidell and Mason, if we hang Corcoran and Cogswell, and they hope by this threat to accomplish the murder of our privateersmen without the risk of retaliation. That is a fearful mistake, and if pushed home, It may produce consequences at which the whole world will stand aghast. The people of the Confederate States admire Messrs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of l
Thucydides (search for this): article 1
srs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of lives. It rests with the Yankees, then, to inaugurate a reign of horror, such as the mind can with difficulty grasp. The historian, Thucydides, has devoted a chapter or two to a state of things in Greece which resulted from the wanton massacre of the prisoners taken at Corcyra, in the beginning of the Peloponnesian war, and which has often been repeated in other parts of the world, whenever either of the two belligerents forgets the obligations of humanity in the violence of party rage. As we have no doubt that precisely such a state of things would occur here, upon the contingency of the resort to massacre as an instrument of w
Alesers Slidell (search for this): article 1
that the Yankee Government, if it be not restrained by fear, will institute a war of total extermination against the Confederate States, and that massacre will be added to pillage, in all its future operations. They already threaten to hang Messrs. Slidell and Mason, if we hang Corcoran and Cogswell, and they hope by this threat to accomplish the murder of our privateersmen without the risk of retaliation. That is a fearful mistake, and if pushed home, It may produce consequences at which the whole world will stand aghast. The people of the Confederate States admire Messrs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of lives. It rests with the Yankees, then, to inaugurate a r
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
Yankee Threats — retaliation --There can be no doubt that the Yankee Government, if it be not restrained by fear, will institute a war of total extermination against the Confederate States, and that massacre will be added to pillage, in all its future operations. They already threaten to hang Messrs. Slidell and Mason, if we hang Corcoran and Cogswell, and they hope by this threat to accomplish the murder of our privateersmen without the risk of retaliation. That is a fearful mistake, and if pushed home, It may produce consequences at which the whole world will stand aghast. The people of the Confederate States admire Messrs. Slidell and Mason. They place a high value upon them for the services they have already rendered, and for the promise their lives afford of greater usefulness hereafter. But they will not purchase their safety by yielding one much of their just prerogative. If the privateersmen should be executed, they will retaliate, though it cost half a million of l
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