Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 23, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Burnside or search for Burnside in all documents.

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ake fair weather with Lincoln, Seymour or Co. are not only dishonest, but too cowardly to resist even were he to put the rope around their necks! If they are sincere, and really think the attempt to establish a grinding despotism in the South is right, while they proclaim against any infringement of individual right at the North--then they are after all Yankees! Nothing more. Governor Seymour and Hunt are no better than Sumner and Chase and Sherman — may, not so good — not even so good as Burnside. They are consistent. They are for the despotism — for submission to its authority everywhere and all the time, and particularly for the crushing of the rebellion. Thus viewing the inconsistency of these persons — their truly Puritan position of selfishness — utter indifference to the wrongs and outrages of others so long as they are not troubled or their rights are not invaded — thus regarding them, we should be glad to hear that Lincoln had put them promptly under arrest. The
of the recognized leaders of the Democracy took an active part in its proceedings. They all had their convenient excuses for keeping in the back ground. They lacked the moral courage to face the music. Referring to the speech of McMasters on the occasion, it says: "They are the ravings of a madman; but when such revolutionary utterances are applauded by a crowd of listeners there is mischief in the wind, and some positive existing cause for public discontent." It continues that, "if Gen. Burnside, on his own responsibility, initiated these late military proceedings against Mr. Vallandigham, he had foolishly dashed himself against a stone wall much more difficult to carry than that along the heights of Fredericksburg." Relative strength of the two Armies. Under the head of "Figures Do Not Lie," the Herald has the following hit at Hooker: The Tribune says Lee's army at the time Hooker crossed to give him battle only counted 50,000 men. The Times says Hooker's army at
The case of Vallandigham. the great meeting in New York. The case of Vallandigham seems to be exciting great interest in the North. In execution of the sentence of the military commission by which he was tried, as announced yesterday, Burnside has decided to confine him in Fort Warren during the continuance of the present war. At the great meeting held in Union Square on Monday night much enthusiasm was manifested, and the denunciations harried at the Administration were greeted with hearty applause. We give up much of our space this morning to the proceedings of this meeting: The resolutions were read to the meeting by Mr. Spencer L. Cone, every allusion in them to the President and Cabinet being met with a storm of groans and hisses. The Herald's reporter says one of the resolutions, condemnatory of the Administration, was particularly applauded, and its reading followed by a cry of "indict them." The following are the resolutions as adopted by the meeting: Whereas,