Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 20, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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The stock market was rampant yesterday. Erie rose 4 per cent., with enormous transactions. Gold was dull, at 150. Exchange was inactive at 165. Cotton very dull and prices down to 59c to 60c for middling. Washington, May 15 --Such ideas are now thrown out in high radical quarters as to warrant the belief that sound ideas prevail as to the proper method of operating hereafter to break the backbone of the rebellion. General Hooker was in Washington, making social calls with Mrs. Lincoln, and appeared in excellent health and spirits. Rebel property in Washington is to be seized by the 1st of June. Much difficulty exists in obtaining proof on which to base legal proceedings. The English schooner Wanderer and the, sloop, Express, from Nassau, blockade runners, have been captured. Stanton refused to advance money in aid of the organization of blacks in Washington until they are numerous enough. Gen. Stoughton has been restored to his rank. Cincinnati
ll the party who have organized opposition to the Federal despotism on the ground of its arbitrary arrests and its constitutional usurpations do? It is true, the death order has not been executed to its full extent, and it is moreover true that Lincoln has commuted the already commuted sentence from one of confinement to hard labor on the Dry Tortugas, Florida, to banishment; but the penalty thus modified is no less an infringement of individual right and constitutional privilege than if Mr. Vallandigham had been hung on the gibbet or brought to the block. If the Anti-Lincoln, Anti-Abolition party are contending for principle and not for party — if for the Constitution and law, and not for the loaves and fishes, the contracts and fat jobs of the war — now is the time for them to prove it. Outside of Yankeedom their conduct in this exigency is an object of curiosity. We shall see whether the Federal hawk in his swoop has struck upon a nest of eagles or has really descended upon a c
President and his appointed agents!" But the Germans were not to be muzzled in this manner. They are too inflexible and pertinacious, too sensible of their power in Yankeedom and their importance in the army, to be frightened by the threats of a Brigadier.--They held their meeting and passed their resolutions for a change in the Cabinet and the removal of Halleck. They added another not originally contemplated, viz: Solemnly protesting against the abridgment of the liberty of speech guaranteed by the Constitution, by military authorities! Well done, Germans. As a class they have been appealed to and have enlisted by hundreds of thousands in Lincoln's army, and it is too bad that they are to be denied, whether in plain clothes or not, the liberty of saying what they think about public men. They pay too high for the privilege to have it disputed by an upstart Brigadier! If they take it into their heads to expatiate, the Yankees had as well try to thwart "donner and blitzen"
Mr. Vallandigham. We agree with several of our contemporaries that if Lincoln has decided in reality to commute the sentence of Mr. Vallandigham to banishment to the Southern Confederacy, that he should not be permitted to remain here. The vulgar tyrant of Washington should not be allowed to take such a liberty — to establish a penal colony within our boundary. If, as the Enquirer suggests, Lincoln simply banishes him from Yankeedom and he selects the Southern Confederacy as a place of to take such a liberty — to establish a penal colony within our boundary. If, as the Enquirer suggests, Lincoln simply banishes him from Yankeedom and he selects the Southern Confederacy as a place of refuge, the rights of hospitality of course cannot be denied him, and he would be receive with the consideration due to a very distinguished and consistent statesman, who has marked boldness and firmness in criticizing and reproving the usurpations and outrages of the Lincoln Governmen