Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 1, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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Inhuman Sentiments. The London Times, of May 12th, says: "No recognition or mediation would have the smallest weight, unless it were backed up by more forcible arguments, and these arguments we are not disposed to apply. We have nothing to do but to wait, and hope that these two unhappy maniac may soon come to themselves and see what they are about." Sentiments more thoroughly heartless than those just quoted have never emanated from any journal. The two combatants are represented as "unhappy maniacs" in the very teeth of the often repeated declaration of the Times that the cause of the South is the cause of constitutional liberty. Does the Times consider it "maniacal" to defend such a cause with all the energy and courage that a nation can summon to the rescue? If English liberty were assailed at its own altars as that of the South is, would not every Englishman rush to arms, and in that event would the Times denounce the whole nation as an "unhappy maniac?" Woul