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d States Senator. The Indian hostilities continue. The Governor of Dakota had called out 2,000 men to suppress them. Judge Amidon and his son had been killed by them. Gen, Jim Lane's recruiting operations in Kansas have been most successful. He has raised five white regiments and organized. 1,200 negroes. Col. Fletcher Webster, son of Daniel Webster, who was killed at Manassas, was buried at Boston with great ceremony on the 8th. The State Democratic Convention of New York has nominated Hon. Horatio Seymour for Governor by acclamation. Clement L. Vallandigham has been nominated by the Democracy of the 3d district of Ohio for reelection to Congress. Five thousand one hundred and sixteen soldiers from the North passed through Baltimore on Monday for the sent of war. A "Home Guard" is being raised in Boston.--Every able bodied man is required to do duty. The draft in New Jersey has been indefinitely postponed. Recruiting continues to be brisk.
Bengola Lights, Torches, Calcium Lights, Rockets and Roman Candles to Brighten the Path of the Union for the Democratic Masses — Speeches of Horace F. Clark, Horatio Seymour, John Van Buren, and Richard O'Gorman." The meeting opened with the following incident: Capt. Rynders read a note from Mr. Peter Cooper, requesting the constitutional rights of the people of the United States and the rising flood of overwhelming force and lawlessness. Resolved, That in the nomination of Seymour and Wadsworth by the respective parties of the State, the line is distinctly and clearly drawn between those who believe in the Constitution as it is and the Uniocution of the war, and assure the people that the Union and the Constitution for which our fathers made sacrifices still live in all their original vigor. Gov. Seymour, the candidate for Governor, made a speech tallying with the resolutions, in which he announced that, if the Supreme Court approved Lincoln's proclamations, th
this resolution was loudly cheered and adopted. The first speaker — after a few remarks by the President — was the Hon. Horatio Seymour. He declared that the events of the last few weeks had essentially changed the relationship of the Democratic pbrought down hisses for Governor Andrew, while another allusion to General McClellan brought down rounds of applause. Mr. Seymour was followed in his speech by Mr. John Van Buren, who declared that he had never supported a candidate with more satisfaction than he should support Mr. Seymour. Still he had, following the suggestion of an intelligent and sagacious editor, recently proposed, with Mr. Seymour's concurrence, that both candidates for the Governorship should withdraw in favor of GeneMr. Seymour's concurrence, that both candidates for the Governorship should withdraw in favor of General Dix. He denounced General Wadsworth as an open, bitter, malignant enemy of General McClellan, and gave as his authority for that statement Commissary General Welsh, of this State. If General Wadsworth had not changed his views in regard to his
ta, and Delaware. The returns published in the Herald, of the 5th, show a most extraordinary change in the political condition of these States.--In New York, Horatio Seymour, Dem., is elected; fifteen Democrats and three Republicans electted to Congress. In Massachusetts, Governor Address, Republican, is re-elected, and nine Repucommencing on the returns as far as received, says it may safely assure the extinguishment of the 100,000 Republican majority in New York, and the election of Horatio Seymour by a handsome majority." It then adds: Nor have we any doubt that the Democratic Union conservative gains for Congress in New York, New Jersey and Illinthem either utter annihilation or victory. The city victory, when the returns came in from twelve wards, was not down at over 14,000, and the entire majority for Seymour was determined to be not less than 25,000. This fact was dwelt upon, however, with somewhat of philosophy, and a condoling remark made that, "Thank Providence, t
tely took steps to represent these transactions most forcibly to Admiral Milne, commanding Her Britannic Majesty's squadron in the American waters. The Admiral, upon receiving the representations of the Consul, forthwith ordered three British men of war in pursuit of the Alabama, with orders, as we understand, to overhaul that vessel of wrath, and convey her to some British port, where her violations of international law may be judicially inquired into. Result of the election. Horatio Seymour is elected Governor of New York by a majority of 6,000 votes. His friends claim a larger majority, but we cannot find it in the returns. The Congressional delegation will stand.--Democrats, 17; Republicans, 13; Independent 1. The complexion of the Legislature is not changed, though the Republican majority in the Assembly is considerably reduced. Gov. Andrew's majority in the State of Massachusetts is about 20,000. To the Senate, 34 Republicans are elected and 6 People's Union m
n.--The letter is dated the 26th of October: I tell you, my dear sir, that if, in a Satanic providence of polities, we are passed under the yokes by Hieratic Seymour, to the slave power, the revolution now in progress in the South will be transferred to the North, and will whelin the great cities and portions of the country wiradical, gave a glimpse of the same plot, in his speech at the Republican meeting in New York. He said: He had been charged with rashness in saying that if Seymour and Wood were hung it would save the lives of many honest Democrats. But from what we have heard, could any one doubt that they were giving aid and comfort to th in that case the men who made the Constitution had decided that they should be hung by the neck till they were dead. ["And may God have mercy on their souls"] If Seymour should be elected, civil war would be at our hearthstones. The New York World thinks it is the deliberate purpose of the Republicans to prevent such Democrat
A Leaf from Horatio Seymour's record. The following extract is taken from a speech made by this gentleman in 1861. It was reproduced during the late canvass by the New York Tribune, to show that Seymour meant to make peace with the rebels: "The condition of our affairs forces upon us the alternative of compromise or civil war. Let us contemplate the latter alternative. We are advised by the conservative States of Virginia and Kentucky, that if force is to be used it must be excitedSeymour meant to make peace with the rebels: "The condition of our affairs forces upon us the alternative of compromise or civil war. Let us contemplate the latter alternative. We are advised by the conservative States of Virginia and Kentucky, that if force is to be used it must be excited against the united South. It would be an act of folly and madness, in entering upon this contest, to underrate our opponents, and thus subject ourselves to the disgrace of defeat in an inglorious warfare. Let us also see if successful Secession by the North is less revolutionary than successful Secession by the South. Shall we prevent revolution by being foremost in overthrowing the principles of our Government, and all that makes it valuable to our people, and distinguishes it among the na
titution, for furnishing liberally men and means to crush the rebellion in the South! Even Governor Seymour--who declares that if the arrest and trial of Vallandigham were approved by the Administratr it is to enslave the South or enslave the North? If it is only to enslave the South, why Governor Seymour is willing to go on — according to the Administration--"a generous support in "its conduct North, and to demand the universal execration! Are these distinctions hypocritical, or do Governor Seymour and others think them just? If pretended, and merely thrown out to make fair weather with Lincoln, Seymour or Co. are not only dishonest, but too cowardly to resist even were he to put the rope around their necks! If they are sincere, and really think the attempt to establish a grinding ringement of individual right at the North--then they are after all Yankees! Nothing more. Governor Seymour and Hunt are no better than Sumner and Chase and Sherman — may, not so good — not even so g<
question was met with a vociferous response of "yes, yes." He thought that Governor Seymour knew the spirit of the people of the Empire State when he wrote the letterm, with guns and bayonets in their hands, at all hazards. (Loud cheers for Governor Seymour) Now was the time for every man to be prepared, if necessary, to take his d also in the veins of the people of the South. Under their gallant Governor, Seymour, the four millions of New York would be able to guard and keep their State agapprobation. The most important of them was from the Governor of New York, Horatio Seymour. We copy it in full, as follows: Letter of Governor Seymour. ExecutGovernor Seymour. Executive Department, May 16. I cannot attend the meeting at the Capitol this evening; but I wish to state my opinion in regard to the arrest of Mr. Vallandigham. Itth. We look for its decision with the most solemn solicitude. (Signed,) Horatio Seymour. Letters were also read from District Attorney A. O. Hall, Richa
citizen of the State of Ohio, and of the United States. I am here by force, and against my will. I therefore surrender myself to you as a prisoner of war." Miscellaneous. The Alabama is said to be at Guadeloupe, blockaded by the United States vessels Alabama and Oneida. The town of Richmond, Clay county, Missouri, was captured by guerillas on the 19th, killing three officers and capturing a garrison. This band also entered Plattsburgh and captured $11,000 in money. Horatio Seymour is brought out by the New York Sunday Atlas on the platform of "a vigorous prosecution of the war till the rebels ask for peace," and of "uncompromising hostility to the rebels in the South as well as to the rebels in the North." The Albany Regency, it says, declares war against the Copperheads. The probabilities are, therefore, the Herald says, that the Democratic party in 1864 will be divided just as they were in 1860, which will secure their "inevitable defeat." The Herald calls on
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