t, of Indiana; ex-Senator Bayard, of Delaware; ex-Senator Pugh, of Ohio; Fernando Wood, Wm. B. Reed, of Pennsylvania; W. W. Eaton of Connecticut; Robert C. Winthrop, John McKeon, of New York, and Senator Wall, of New Jersey, may be mentioned.
Among the so called War Democrats who doubtless prefer peace, though from motives of policy they sustain the war, are S. S. Cox, the leader of the Democrats in the United States House of Representatives; Senator Richardson, of Illinois; Gov. Seymour, of New York; Jas Brooks and Senator McDougall, of California. Two distinguished clergymen have stood by the South ever since the war began--Bishop Hopkins, of Vermont, and President Lord, of Dartmouth College.
The States of New Jersey and Connecticut are supposed to be the abode of the largest number of "Copperheads"--as the peace men are called by their opponents.
The county of Bergen, New Jersey, is so bitterly and so overwhelmingly opposed to the war that it is dubbed "Little South Carolina."