Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: March 6, 1865., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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Juarez, the Mexican President, has issued a New Year's Proclamation, which the Philadelphia Inquirer says-- "Does not read like the despairing fare-well of a chieftain who abandons a desperate cause. He conjures his countrymen to adhere to the fortunes of their country, not with the despondent words of one who doubts the issue of his appeals, but with a steady confidence which inspires and encourages.--The spirit of this sturdy Republican is not daunted by ill- fortune. There is no token of giving up the contest in his words. He speaks to the minds and the hearts of his countrymen, and bids them to be of good cheer. He counsels new efforts, and is resolved to maintain his struggles for Constitutional Government. The position of Maximilian continues most unhappy. He is in the condition of the man who bought a lawsuit. "Instead of being welcomed as the great pacificator of Mexico, he is an object of unrelenting hate to a large majority of the people whose good wi
Juarez, the Mexican President, has issued a New Year's Proclamation, which the Philadelphia Inquirer says-- "Does not read like the despairing fare-well of a chieftain who abandons a desperate cause. He conjures his countrymen to adhere
heart, as the greatest of earthly blessings, to be delivered from Federal subjugation.
If President Davis were like Juarez, a fugitive from the capital, running from post to pillar, followed by some ten thousand Confederates, what would the Inq ts of the Confederate cause?
Yet, we do not deny that Mexico may, after all, reclaim her independence.
The condition of Juarez is, after all, not much worse than of Washington at one period of the Revolution.
If the majority of his people are dete ver be permanent.
All depends upon the people themselves.
Why then are we, whose condition is so different from that of Juarez, invoked to despair, while Mexico is encouraged to hope?
Are we less patriotic, less warlike, less liberty-loving, than