Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 23, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Washington Hunt or search for Washington Hunt in all documents.

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to "destroy "the free institutions at the North," he'll none of it — there must be resistance! So, too, with Mr. Washington Hunt. He says: "It is for the perpetuation of free constitutional Government, and for this only, that the country has iberty!" So, so! It is all right so long as the despotism is marshalling its hosts against the liberties of the South. Mr. Hunt and his co-laborers will contribute their "best blood" and the vast resources of the country for that meritorious purposst any infringement 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 good as Burnside. They are consistent. gs may come to something. Time will tell. But all in the South must desire to see put to the test that bold assertion of Hunt, on the "house tops," that no New Yorker "shall be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without process of law." It is <
icitude. (Signed,) Horatio Seymour. Letters were also read from District Attorney A. O. Hall, Richard O'Gorman, Amasa J. Parker, Henry C. Murphy, Washington Hunt, Nelson J. Waterbury, and C. J. Ingersoll — all sympathizing warmly with the objects of the meeting, and most of them indulging in the strongest terms of denunciation of the arrest of Vallandigham. The most distinguished New Yorker among them is Mr. Washington Hunt, whose letter is remarkable. He says: "While we are willing to submit to the greatest sacrifices in a patriotic spirit for the preservation of the Constitution and the Union, it may as well be understood that we will housetops that no man Within Her Borders 'shall be Deprived of Life, liberty, or Property, without Due Process of law.' "With great regard, yours, truly, "Washington Hunt." Mr. Waterbury declared in his letter: "It is sufficient to say that these (V.'s arrest, trial, &c.,) and all similar acts must be boldly denounced