Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 20, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seymour or search for Seymour in all documents.

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The New York Riott. We have seen the New York Herald of the 15th. At the date of its publication the riots were still in progress, and Governor Seymour had taken upon himself the entire direction of affairs, with a determination to restore order, even at the point of the bayonet, should that become necessary. In his speech, it will be recollected, he intimated that the legality of the conscription act should be tried by the courts. It will also be recollected that the Supreme Court of No targets by an act of Congress. Lincoln may be able to put them down by military force, and to drag them to the field by means of the same appliances. But we greatly doubt whether he will not be deterred from attempting it, in the face of Governor Seymour's declaration that every citizen's right to appeal to the courts shall be maintained, and of the decision of the Supreme Court upon certain of those appeals. We cannot agree with some of our contemporaries that this is a case parallel t
suitable form the admiration in that country for the memory of "Stone wall" Jackson, have nearly completed their plans. A statue in marble, of heroic size, 7 feet in height, by Foley, is to be presented to the native State of Jackson, Virginia, to be placed in the Capitol at Richmond. The statue will rest on a pedestal of granite designed by the same artist, and on one side it is proposed to inscribe that this is a testimony of England's admiration for a truly noble character on the other side Gen. Lee's order of the day, informing the army of its sad loss. It is estimated that the statue, without the pedestal, will cost £500 more. In all, £1,500. The sum is to be raised by subscriptions. The committee which has this matter in hand consists at present of the following names: Sir James Fergusson, M P, Mr. A Beresford Hope, Sir Edward Kerrison, M. P.; Mr. Gregory, M. P. Sir Coutts Lindsay, Lord Campbell, Mr. Lindsay, M. P, Mr. G E Seymour, Mr. J Spence, and Mr. G Peacocke, M P.
ed a few hours after they were given to the public. The New York Daily News has the following under the head of "The Inquisition Conscription." It is sincerely to be hoped that measures will be taken to test the constitutionality of the law which threatens to remove sixty odd thousand of our citizens from the State of New York, before a single individual is permitted to be forced, against his will, to take part in the ungodly conflict which is distracting the land. It is said that Gov. Seymour openly expresses his belief that neither the President nor Congress, without the consent of the State authorities has any right to enforce such an act as is now being carried into effect under the auspices of the War Department, but that he thinks his interference would do more harm than good, and that the question ought to be settled by the Courts. The manner in which the draft is being conducted in New York is such an outrage upon all decent and fairness as has to parallel and can f