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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Labrador (Canada) (search for this): article 9
ose I have thought Canada — or, to speak more properly, British America — a mere strip lying north of the United States, easily detachable from the parent State, but incapable of sustaining itself, and therefore ultimately, nay, right soon, to be taken into the Federal Union, without materially changing or affecting its condition or development. I have dropped the opinion, as a national conceit. I see in British North America, stretching as it does across the continent, from the shores of Labrador and New foundland to the Pacific, and occupying a considerable belt of the temperate zone, traversed equally with the United States by the Lakes, and enjoying the magnificent shores of the St. Lawrence, with its thousands of islands in the River and Gulf a region grand enough for the seat of a great empire. In its wheat fields in the West, its broad ranges of the chase at the North, its inexhaustible lumber lands, the most extensive now remaining on the globe — its invaluable fisheries, an<
Gulf of Mexico (search for this): article 9
her hand, the policy which the United States actually pursues, is the infatuated one of rejecting and spurning vigorous, perennial, and ever-growing Canada, while seeking to establish feeble States out of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico. It is understood now to be the policy of some of Mr. Seward's friends to establish negro colonies in "the feeble States of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico." her hand, the policy which the United States actually pursues, is the infatuated one of rejecting and spurning vigorous, perennial, and ever-growing Canada, while seeking to establish feeble States out of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico. It is understood now to be the policy of some of Mr. Seward's friends to establish negro colonies in "the feeble States of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico."
Canada (Canada) (search for this): article 9
Seward's Views in 1857. --Mr. Seward, the present Secretary of State, made a tour through Canada in 1857, and in a series of letters to the Albany Journal of that year, we find the following parfess and avow them. Hitherto, in common with most of my countrymen, as I suppose I have thought Canada — or, to speak more properly, British America — a mere strip lying north of the United States, e condition or development. I have dropped the opinion, as a national conceit. I see in British North America, stretching as it does across the continent, from the shores of Labrador and New foundla-maintaining. The policy of the United States is to propitiate and secure the allegiance of Canada while it is yet young and incurious of its future. But, on the other hand, the policy which they pursues, is the infatuated one of rejecting and spurning vigorous, perennial, and ever-growing Canada, while seeking to establish feeble States out of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in
United States (United States) (search for this): article 9
ought Canada — or, to speak more properly, British America — a mere strip lying north of the United States, easily detachable from the parent State, but incapable of sustaining itself, and therefore Pacific, and occupying a considerable belt of the temperate zone, traversed equally with the United States by the Lakes, and enjoying the magnificent shores of the St. Lawrence, with its thousands ofd by the Protestant religion and British constitutional liberty. I find them jealous of the United States and of Great Britain, as they ought to be; and, therefore, when I look at their extent and rter. They will be independent, as they are already self-maintaining. The policy of the United States is to propitiate and secure the allegiance of Canada while it is yet young and incurious of its future. But, on the other hand, the policy which the United States actually pursues, is the infatuated one of rejecting and spurning vigorous, perennial, and ever-growing Canada, while seeking t
England (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 9
and Gulf a region grand enough for the seat of a great empire. In its wheat fields in the West, its broad ranges of the chase at the North, its inexhaustible lumber lands, the most extensive now remaining on the globe — its invaluable fisheries, and its yet undisturbed mineral deposits, I see the element of wealth. I find its inhabitants vigorous, hardy, energetic, perfected by the Protestant religion and British constitutional liberty. I find them jealous of the United States and of Great Britain, as they ought to be; and, therefore, when I look at their extent and resources, I know they can neither be conquered by the former nor permanently held by the latter. They will be independent, as they are already self-maintaining. The policy of the United States is to propitiate and secure the allegiance of Canada while it is yet young and incurious of its future. But, on the other hand, the policy which the United States actually pursues, is the infatuated one of rejecting and s
Seward's Views in 1857. --Mr. Seward, the present Secretary of State, made a tour through Canada in 1857, and in a series of letters to the Albany Journal of that year, we find the following paragraphs, detailing the result of his observations: Perhaps my meditations on the political destinies of the region around me mMr. Seward, the present Secretary of State, made a tour through Canada in 1857, and in a series of letters to the Albany Journal of that year, we find the following paragraphs, detailing the result of his observations: Perhaps my meditations on the political destinies of the region around me may be unsubstantial, but I will, nevertheless, confess and avow them. Hitherto, in common with most of my countrymen, as I suppose I have thought Canada — or, to speak more properly, British America — a mere strip lying north of the United States, easily detachable from the parent State, but incapable of sustaining itself, and thng to establish feeble States out of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico. It is understood now to be the policy of some of Mr. Seward's friends to establish negro colonies in "the feeble States of decaying Spanish provinces on the coast and in the islands of the Gulf of Mexico.
the Federal Union, without materially changing or affecting its condition or development. I have dropped the opinion, as a national conceit. I see in British North America, stretching as it does across the continent, from the shores of Labrador and New foundland to the Pacific, and occupying a considerable belt of the temperate zone, traversed equally with the United States by the Lakes, and enjoying the magnificent shores of the St. Lawrence, with its thousands of islands in the River and Gulf a region grand enough for the seat of a great empire. In its wheat fields in the West, its broad ranges of the chase at the North, its inexhaustible lumber lands, the most extensive now remaining on the globe — its invaluable fisheries, and its yet undisturbed mineral deposits, I see the element of wealth. I find its inhabitants vigorous, hardy, energetic, perfected by the Protestant religion and British constitutional liberty. I find them jealous of the United States and of Great Britain,
Seward's Views in 1857. --Mr. Seward, the present Secretary of State, made a tour through Canada in 1857, and in a series of letters to the Albany Journal of that year, we find the following paragraphs, detailing the result of his observations: Perhaps my meditations on the political destinies of the region around me may be unsubstantial, but I will, nevertheless, confess and avow them. Hitherto, in common with most of my countrymen, as I suppose I have thought Canada — or, to speak1857, and in a series of letters to the Albany Journal of that year, we find the following paragraphs, detailing the result of his observations: Perhaps my meditations on the political destinies of the region around me may be unsubstantial, but I will, nevertheless, confess and avow them. Hitherto, in common with most of my countrymen, as I suppose I have thought Canada — or, to speak more properly, British America — a mere strip lying north of the United States, easily detachable from the parent State, but incapable of sustaining itself, and therefore ultimately, nay, right soon, to be taken into the Federal Union, without materially changing or affecting its condition or development. I have dropped the opinion, as a national conceit. I see in British North America, stretching as it does across the continent, from the shores of Labrador and New foundland to the Pacific, a<