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of the 13th instant contain no intelligence of importance. The New York Freeman's Journal and News repudiate McClellan, and so does John Mullaby, editor of the Metropolitan Record, in a long letter reviewing his former acts of tyranny. Mr. Vallandigham was at Columbus, Ohio, on Saturday, on his way to canvass the State of Pennsylvania, when he was met by McClellan's letter of acceptance. He at once directed the Democratic State Committee to withdraw his name from all appointments, and returned to his home. The Washington correspondent of the Tribune says: Vallandigham immediately after reading McClellan's letter, telegraphed to a political friend here, "All hope is lost," and withdrew his name from the canvass. General Cass repudiates the Chicago platform as "an ingenious surrender to the rebels. " There is no war news. Stanton telegraphs that Wilson and Steadman will keep General Wheeler too busy to interfere with Sherman's lines. Gold in New York has fa
The Daily Dispatch: September 16, 1864., [Electronic resource], The inside History of the Chicago Convention. (search)
ompletely their influence for good or evil. Vallandigham labored under the same difficulty, and was, with the Committee on Resolutions was a severe one. Vallandigham boasted that he had the committee with him at legainst him. As soon as the committee met, one of Vallandigham's friends moved that he be the chairman of the cJames Guthrie now be substituted in the place of Vallandigham. This led to a spicy debate, which finally resufore stated, was thirteen for Guthrie, eight for Vallandigham, and three scattering — just the reverse of what Vallandigham anticipated. This was followed with a bitter attack upon his heresies by Guthrie, Tilden and oters of the committee. Whilst this was going on, Vallandigham's friends flew about in a desperate rage. In evny alarming. A free fight looked imminent. Vallandigham not only insisted upon declaring the war unconstng before the discussion in the committee ended, Vallandigham was convinced to his satisfaction that he was a