Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seymour or search for Seymour in all documents.

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in the following comments on the refusal of President Lincoln to allow Generals Sigel and Fremont to raise volunteers and march to the aid of Pennsylvania. This is one way of manifesting "unconditional loyalty." What Lincoln says about Governor Seymour is nothing but a miserable excuse--Everybody knows that Seymour, the intimus of McClellan will appoint neither Fremont nor Sigel. But Lincoln crawls behind him, because he has not the courage directly to refuse the prayer of Frederick Kapp Seymour, the intimus of McClellan will appoint neither Fremont nor Sigel. But Lincoln crawls behind him, because he has not the courage directly to refuse the prayer of Frederick Kapp and others. Equally untenable is what Lincoln talks about "confusion." It never occurred to Messrs. Kapp and others to ask the appointment of Fremont and Sigel specially in the state of New York. They want that both General should be generally authorized to raise troops, not in the State of New York alone.--Under the banners of Fremont and Sigel at this moment hosts of men, sager and thorough for war, would at once gather; but with indignant egotism Lincoln refuses this chance, although, thank