Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 18, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seymour or search for Seymour in all documents.

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hear from the West. These demonstrations may, and doubtless will, be put down by the iron hand of the military, but there will be no enforcement of the draft after quite is restored. These people have elected to die in the streets rather than submit to the hateful tyranny of Lincoln, and have proved themselves in earnest by pouring out their blood. They have shown a spirit which Lincoln, too glad to see subside, will never again rouse Already he is cowering before it, and telegraphs to Gov. Seymour that the draft will be suspended in New York. When he shall have had time to fill the city with troops this promise may not be respected, but he cannot fill all, or even a half dozen, of the large cities at the North with sufficient force to enforce the conscription. He has not the men to spare and we may very safely conclude that the days as well as the soldiers of the Federal army are numbered. There will be no addition to its strength, and it is confessed on all hands that the prese
amp-Post.another riot at Hartford, Conn. proclamation of Gov. Seymour address of Archbishop Hughes--attack on the Tribune office--Negrcal attendance. It is thought he cannot survive. Speech of Gov. Seymour. Gov. Seymour made a speech at the City Hall, in which he saGov. Seymour made a speech at the City Hall, in which he said: "My Friends:I have come down here from the quiet of the country to see what was the difficulty, to learn what all this trouble was ce crowd that the soldiers present were subject to the command of Gov. Seymour, and could not go unless he ordered them away. The speaker then also the crowd, after many mutterings against the troops. Gov. Seymour also issued a proclamation calling on the people to disperse to The Herald, of the 15th, has intelligence up to 1 o'clock A. M. Gov. Seymour had received information from Washington that the draft was posi the Abolitionists." The Hudson River Railroad was torn up. Gov. Seymour, at a late hour Tuesday night, issued a proclamation declaring N