Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 22, 1862., [Electronic resource].
Found 581 total hits in 305 results.
The course of England and France. Since it became evident at a late period that the Governments of Great Britain and France had no earthly intention of interfering in the American quarrel, the question often suggests itself why the Southern Confederacy was so long permitted to remain in doubt on that subject, and actually to receive encouragement of the idea that her independence would be ultimately recognized by those Governments. We are aware that the Emperor of the French, with that s
e subject of slavery; there has been no Exeter Hall in Paris, there have been no Dukes and Duchesses to patronize runaway negroes.
When Mrs. Stowe visited that city, instead of the ovation she received in England, she produced no sensation.
Great Britain, on the contrary, has been the great Abolition power of the world.
She has been the "Genius of Universal Emancipation." There is no proposition in mathematics which can be more clearly demonstrated than that, for more than a quarter of a cen
The course of England and France. Since it became evident at a late period that the Governments of Great Britain and FFrance had no earthly intention of interfering in the American quarrel, the question often suggests itself why the Southern C
has repeatedly urged the English Government to unite with France in opening the blockade, but his overtures have been decli ern Confederacy had declared its independence, England and France had both accepted the Federal theory of the Constitution a id and comfort which, from the very beginning, England and France had thrown into the Southern scale, and which warranted th opes have been aroused only to be disappointed.--So far as France is concerned, the South has no peculiar cause of complaint have sought privately to enlist English co operation with France in its favor.
Nor has France at any time intermeddled witFrance at any time intermeddled with American concerns, nor in any way exerted her influence in attenuating the Northern and Southern States of the old America