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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 21, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 9
I think I may confidently assume as the public judgment of Europe, that the separation of these States from the late United States is final and forever, and that in no possible contingency — even could the war be continued to their extermination — putting an end to the war, I have only to say it would at once and forever dispel all delusion on the subject in the United States. So long as it is with-held by Europe it is taken as an admission in America that in European judgment there may yetIt is not in the experience of the world that a war as disastrous in its results to those now waging it against the Confederate States, when they were made to understand that it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an ac the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the c
France (France) (search for this): article 9
hat it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, on good authority, that there is nothing but what is very probable in the question of the recognition being immediately brought on the tapis, and solved, in accord with France, in the sense of faits accomplis.
M. Thouvenel (search for this): article 9
hat it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, on good authority, that there is nothing but what is very probable in the question of the recognition being immediately brought on the tapis, and solved, in accord with France, in the sense of faits accomplis.
empire. It is not in the experience of the world that a war as disastrous in its results to those now waging it against the Confederate States, when they were made to understand that it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, on good authority, that the
hat it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, on good authority, that there is nothing but what is very probable in the question of the recognition being immediately brought on the tapis, and solved, in accord with France, in the sense of faits accomplis.
as no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would notld not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, on good authority, that there is nothing but what is very probable in the question of the recognition being immediately brought on the tapis, and solved, in accord with France, in the sense of faits accomplis.
J. M. Mason (search for this): article 9
The recognition question in Europe. letter from Mr Mason--opinion of the Paris "Patrie" A "recognition" meeting was hold at Staleybridge, England, by the rate payers of the town. At this meeting the speakers endeavored to pass a resoheir misery was produced "by the existence of a rebellion against the American Constitution." A letter was read from Hon. J. M. Mason, our Commissioner at London, of which the following is an extract: I think I may confidently assume as the publ long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such arn agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason and Slidell have not neither to received any official communication on the subject. We moreover learn from London, o
an end, and there stood in place of it, as acknowledged by them, a separate, sovereign and independent State, the equal of any in the line of empire. It is not in the experience of the world that a war as disastrous in its results to those now waging it against the Confederate States, when they were made to understand that it was no longer conducted against alleged rebels in arms but against an acknowledged equal political power, could long be maintained. The Paris Patric, of the 4th inst., says: Dispatches from New York have announced that Messrs. Mason and Slidell, envoys from the Confederate States to London and Paris, have been recalled. Without denying that such a resolution might have been discussed in the councils of the Government of Richmond, or that it has been at least asked whether it would not be proper to request the Southern agents to henceforth abstain from taking any steps with M. Thouvenel and Earl Russell, we have reason to know that Messrs. Mason a