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

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

but does not state by whom. It assumes not to know whether it was done by the troops of Gen. Grant, by the rebels in retreating, or by accident. The meeting in Union Square. In a long editorial on the meeting in Union Square, the Herald says that none of the recognized leaders of the Democracy took an active part in its proceedings. They all had their convenient excuses for keeping in the back ground. They lacked the moral courage to face the music. Referring to the speech of McMasters on the occasion, it says: "They are the ravings of a madman; but when such revolutionary utterances are applauded by a crowd of listeners there is mischief in the wind, and some positive existing cause for public discontent." It continues that, "if Gen. Burnside, on his own responsibility, initiated these late military proceedings against Mr. Vallandigham, he had foolishly dashed himself against a stone wall much more difficult to carry than that along the heights of Fredericksburg."
King at Washington. He had the highest respect for the office of President of the United States, which was filled by such men as Washington, Jefferson, and Jackson, and he would tell them that there had been new glory added to the name of Jackson. (Loud cheers, and cries of "God bless the good boy.") There had been new glory added to it by the great hero whose funeral solemnities were but lately celebrated in Richmond. That might be called treason, but was it treason? ("No, no.") Mr. McMasters, another of the speakers on the occasion, said that Vallandigham had called for peace in order to try the last hope of restoring the Union. It had been tried by a war in violation of the Constitution, and had failed, and always would fail. He knew that what ever men spoke in these times they spoke in their own peril, and yet he would say that the South never could be conquered. The same blood that coursed in their veins coursed also in the veins of the people of the South. Under thei