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of violence to be witnessed in every quarter. Around the Thirty fifth street arsenal numerous skirmishes took place, and extreme measures had to be adopted by the military authorities. The multitude was exposed to the fire of howitzers, and several persons were killed. There was little abatement in the display of violence manifested by the excited people throughout the city yesterday. Notwithstanding the order of the Mayor, announcing peace was restored, and the proclamation of Governor Seymour, invoking the infuriated crowd to retire to their homes, promising protection to the rights of the citizens and the vindication of the law, scenes as violent and more bloody than on Tuesday were enacted in various quarters of the city. The people seemed more desperate than ever, and the military force employed, though strong were repulsed in different localities. Under these circumstance the effusion of blood and the destruction of property were very great. The excitement was intense
Governor Seymour. We are at a loss to know what became of this functionary after the advent of the Federal troops, which, we learn by a gentleman who saw the Herald of the 18th, came from Harriscided that the law is unconstitutional, Lincoln is still determined to enforce the draft. --Has Seymour, then, backed out, and given up the ground to Lincoln? After using such determined language, wute any unworthy act or motive of which he may be innocent to any man; but we hear nothing from Seymour, and now is the time for him to show his mettle. Now is the time to take the lion by the beardn the footsteps of John Van Baren and other peace Democrat of that stripe. The duty of Governor Seymour is so plain that he cannot miss it. The draft is plainly unconstitutional, as anybody may sJudges know anything about the law they profess to interpret. But it will be considered especially wonderful if Governor Seymour fail to do what he has been so long and so loudly threatening to do.