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The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1862., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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ermine, and expanse of deportation and colonization of the liberated slaves, then will our States and people take this proposition into careful consideration, for such decision as in their judgment is demanded by their interests, their honor, and their duty to the whole country. We have the honor to be, with great respect. C. A. Wickliffe, Chairman; Garrett Davis, R. Wilson. J. J. Crittenden, John S. Carlile, J. W. Crisfield. J. S. Jackson, H. Grider. John S. Phelps. Francis Thomas, Charles B. Calvert. C. L. L. Leary, Edwin H. Webster, R. Mallory, Aaron Harding, James S. Rollins, J. W. Menzies, Thos. L. Price. G. W. Dunlop. Wm. A. Hall. The minority of the body fall still more abjectly at the foot of the gorilla. They promise to urge his measure in their States. Their response concludes thus. Few of us though there may be, we will permit no man from the North or from the South to go further than we in the accomplishment of the great work before us. We, in order to carry o
The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1862., [Electronic resource], The opinion of the Northern press on Lincoln's proclamation. (search)
tution is a disunion document. Had the Gazette not better say so at once? "A Maryland Opponent of Emancipation," is the heading given by the Washington correspondent of the New York Post to a notice which he makes of the fact that Hon. Charles B. Calvert, one of the Union members of Congress from Maryland, is out in a letter against the emancipation proclamation. The correspondent assumes, therefore, that Mr. Calvert comes very near taking his stand with the "rebels," because of one of Mr. Calvert comes very near taking his stand with the "rebels," because of one of his paragraphs, as follows: The Union, as I understand it, is a compact, represented by the Constitution under which it was formed; and so soon as the fact is established beyond doubt that the Constitution has been flagrantly and successfully violated, either by the ability of the Confederate States to maintain their independence, or by gross and palpable infringements, which deprive any portion of the whole nation of their rights of property, except in the manner therein directed, it ceas