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The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1862., [Electronic resource], The opinion of the Northern press on Lincoln's proclamation. (search)
bellion?" The Cincinnati Inquirer, of Monday, "makes a point," as follows: The most astonishing thing in the world is, that while four members of Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet--Messrs. Seward, Blair, Smith, and Bates--were utterly opposed to his proclamation of emancipation, the Abolitionists have the audacity to denounce as 'traitors' (as some of them do) all who cannot conscientiously endorse that proclamation. The same paper notices what it calls "patent secession," to wit: "Vallandigham's Secession plan was in the form of a joint resolution proposing amendments to the Constitution."--Gazette. To propose amendments to a code of organic law which is to be over the whole, is a funny way to provide for the secession of a part. By and by we shall be told that the Constitution 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 notic