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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: April 17, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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August, 1861 AD (search for this): article 2
The War in America. [From the London Times, Feb. 7.] A comparison between America in August, 1861, and America in February, 1862, will simply show that the citizens of the Great Republic have contrived to spend more money in a shorter time, and to less purpose, than any people who ever lived on the face of the earth. That is literately all that has been done in the States of the Union from the last rising of Parliament up to the present day. The North cannot invade the South; the South can do no more than keep the North at bay. For the more purpose of this mutual checkmate, a sum of money has been expended of such incredible magnitude that all similar charges appear insignificant in comparison. We only know the coat in curred by one of the two belligerents upon his armaments, but these probably exceed the coats of all the armies and navies of all the States of Europe put together. At any rate, they are about six times as heavy as those of our own estimates, though these have
February, 1862 AD (search for this): article 2
The War in America. [From the London Times, Feb. 7.] A comparison between America in August, 1861, and America in February, 1862, will simply show that the citizens of the Great Republic have contrived to spend more money in a shorter time, and to less purpose, than any people who ever lived on the face of the earth. That is literately all that has been done in the States of the Union from the last rising of Parliament up to the present day. The North cannot invade the South; the South can do no more than keep the North at bay. For the more purpose of this mutual checkmate, a sum of money has been expended of such incredible magnitude that all similar charges appear insignificant in comparison. We only know the coat in curred by one of the two belligerents upon his armaments, but these probably exceed the coats of all the armies and navies of all the States of Europe put together. At any rate, they are about six times as heavy as those of our own estimates, though these have
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