Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 15, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seymour or search for Seymour in all documents.

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From the North. The last Northern news, in our paper to-day gives another chapter of the epistolary contest between Governor Seymour, of New York, and President Lincoln. The former is a little more bold, while the latter is still firm and determined in pushing on the draft. What the Governor will do now remains to be seen. The papers speak of "great excitement," and a "State Rights" party is announced as having been formed in Gotham. Lincoln has the strong side of the argument, namely: The men and the arms, and appears to be firm and defiant. If both sides stand fast a collision must take place. But there will more than likely be some backing out. The news from California is a little interesting. Trouble is brewing there it appears. Secession has begun to show itself a little. Well, without anticipating any particular movement among the people of the Federal States, or counting upon any great disturbance there in an especially short time, it is certain that there ar
from the North. more Correspondence between Seymour and Lincoln trouble anticipated in New York — Diffi The draft in New York — another letter from Governor Seymour--Lincoln Persists in the Resolution to draft. The response of Gov. Seymour, of New York, to the reply of President Lincoln declining to suspend the drafof its tone. Regarding the draft as fraudulent, Gov. Seymour expresses his regret at the determination of Prescripts are demanded. Under such circumstances, Gov. Seymour remarks: "You cannot and will not fail to right pushed forward to completion at once in spite of Gov. Seymour's remonstrances, and no suspension of it is alloted by President Lincoln in his communication to Gov. Seymour has created the most intense excitement in this e President refuses to concede to the justice of Gov. Seymour's request to have the draft suspended until its s commenced again in violation of the protest of Gov. Seymour, a revolution is inevitable." The army of t