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s in New York — resolutions passed. As a part of the history of this war we make room for the resolutions adopted by a meeting of the peace Democrats of New York on the 3d, a sketch of which we published several days ago. The meeting was a very large one, and among the speakers were several Germans. Here are the resolutions: Resolved, That the sovereignty of the States and the sovereignty of the people, as laid down in the Virginia and Kentucky resolutions, of which Jefferson and Madison were the authors, are the fundamental principles of the Democratic party; that they are the vital essence of the Constitution, pervading every line and provision of that instrument, and to deny them would reduce our political federative system to anarchy or despotism. Resolved, That, under the Constitution, there is no power in the Federal Government to coerce the States, or any number of them, by military force. If power of coercion exist at all, it is a legal power, and not militar
Fernando Wood (search for this): article 12
Saulsbury of Delaware, all of which endorsed the peace movement, and elicited unusual approbation. The speech of Fernando Wood was the boldest and ablest of the occasion. Its tenor may be inferred from the following reasons which he assigned wid condition. Gen. Keyes is ready and only too anxious for an opportunity to strike the rebels a telling blow. Fernando Wood's interview with Lincoln, A telegram from Washington to the New York Tribune gives the following about Fernando WFernando Wood's interview with Lincoln: Fernando Wood had a long interview with the President and Secretary of War to-day.--It is understood that he says that he reiterated the opinions expressed in his last speech at New York, and urged that the GovernmFernando Wood had a long interview with the President and Secretary of War to-day.--It is understood that he says that he reiterated the opinions expressed in his last speech at New York, and urged that the Government ought to do the things that make for peace by instantly proposing a cessation of hostilities. When asked what assurances he had from the South that propositions looking to peace would be received at Richmond favorably, he is said to have fallen
Willard Saulsbury (search for this): article 12
military courts martial of citizens, and cheers for the proposition for a Convention to take preliminary stops to secure peace. The greens and black for the President and the cheers for Vallandigham and peace were specially viscous. On motion of Mr. Flanders, the resolutions were adopted, after which Mr. Flanders, on behalf of the Committee on Invitations, read letters of regret for non-attendance from Hon Thomas H. Seymour of Connecticut, Hon. James A. Bayard of Delaware, and Hon. Willard Saulsbury of Delaware, all of which endorsed the peace movement, and elicited unusual approbation. The speech of Fernando Wood was the boldest and ablest of the occasion. Its tenor may be inferred from the following reasons which he assigned why the war should cease: 1. The war should cease because it should never have commenced, in as much as there is no coercive military power in the Federal Government as against the States, which are sovereign, and in possession of all power no
and by what mode the contending sections shall be reconciled; and appealing to the Ruler of all for the nestitude of our intentions, we implore those in authority to listen to the voice of reason, of patriotism, and of justice. The reading of the address occupied about three-quarters of an hour, and was received with general favor. Among the sentiments of the audience elicited by the reading were groans and hisses for President Lincoln, Burnside and Butler, cheers for Vallandigham and McClellan, hisses for the Emancipation Proclamation, prolonged and nearly cheers for peace, groans for military courts martial of citizens, and cheers for the proposition for a Convention to take preliminary stops to secure peace. The greens and black for the President and the cheers for Vallandigham and peace were specially viscous. On motion of Mr. Flanders, the resolutions were adopted, after which Mr. Flanders, on behalf of the Committee on Invitations, read letters of regret for non-atte
McClernand (search for this): article 12
and a half miles of the centre of the town. Our-pickets are behind trenches, and our riflemen in pits at a distance of from two hundred to five hundred yards of the enemy's line of defensive works. The enemy can hold no communication with the outside forces. He is closely and securely hommed in. III. Only one partial attempt has been made to storm the works, which resulted in a repulse, with a loss to us of eight hundred in killed and wounded. This attempt was made by a portion of McClernand's corps on the left or lower side of the city. This was on the 19th. Since that time skirmishing along the line, with occasional firing from the field batteries, has comprised all the hostilities, beyond the shelling and bombardment by mortar boats from the river front. IV. It is not, certain whether the attack is converted into a siege of regular approaches by parallel works, mines, etc., or whether we are waiting for additional reinforcements with which to make a general assault.
I. Vicksburg (search for this): article 12
Additional from the North. From our files of Northern papers, of the 10th, we make up some interesting intelligence, which we give below: The position at Vicksburg. A correspondent of the New York World, writing from near Vicksburg, June 2d, gives the following explanation of how things stand with the Federal: I. Vicksburg is not in our possession. II. It is closely invested, our lines of siege being within two and a half miles of the centre of the town. Our-pickets are behind trenches, and our riflemen in pits at a distance of from two hundred to five hundred yards of the enemy's line of defensive works. The enemy can hold no communication with the outside forces. He is closely and securely hommed in. III. Only one partial attempt has been made to storm the works, which resulted in a repulse, with a loss to us of eight hundred in killed and wounded. This attempt was made by a portion of McClernand's corps on the left or lower side of the city. This w
D. W. Voorhees (search for this): article 12
ts and the invasion of the sovereignty of the State of Illinois. A Democratic Mass meeting in Indiana--the military on hand — Cannon bearing on the Speaker's stand — remarks of Mr. Veorrees. The Democracy of Indiana met at Indianapolis on the 21st of May. From fifty to seventy-five thousand persons were present. A regiment of infantry, in full marching order, was posted in the Governor's Circle, and two pieces of artillery were placed to sweep the streets leading to it. Hon. D. W. Voorhees made a speech. He said: "In the Constitution I read it is the inalienable right of the people peaceably to assemble and ask for a redress of grievances. No sadder grievances ever befell the children of men than those which afflict the people of the United States at this time." Confusion and disorder darken the sky; the very earth is ladened with the sorrow of our people; the voice of woe and lamentation goes up from every portion of our distracted country; the angel of death has spr
U. S. Senator (search for this): article 12
to the edge of the parapet, but as elsewhere, no further. The Yankee Government sales of abandoned cotton take place at St. Louis on the first Monday of each month, and at Cincinnati on the second Monday. The first sale will take place in the last named city on the 15th instant. The Newport News says that the Right Rev-Bishop of the Diocese of Rhode Island will visit the city of Washington in a few days for the purpose of uniting in the bonds of matrimony ex-Gov. Sprague, now U. S. Senator from Rhode Island, and Miss Kate Chase, eldest daughter of the Secretary of the Treasury. The chief of police of Nashville, Tenn., arrested C. F. Jones, formerly connected with the New York Spirit of the Times, now "local" of the Nashville Dispatch, for writing treasonable correspondence to the New York Freeman's Journal. He will be sent South. It was so certain in St. Louis last week that Vicksburg had fallen that several boats were placarded at the leaves "for Vicksburg and N
and Secretary of War to-day.--It is understood that he says that he reiterated the opinions expressed in his last speech at New York, and urged that the Government ought to do the things that make for peace by instantly proposing a cessation of hostilities. When asked what assurances he had from the South that propositions looking to peace would be received at Richmond favorably, he is said to have fallen back upon the general statement that the masses are tired of the war South as well as North, and would welcome the olive branch if their leaders would let them. Miscellaneous. The Confederates in Paris are wearing crape on their arms for Gen. Jackson. Mrs. Anna Cora Ritchie is residing in London. During the past two months there were received, aborted, and mailed at the Nashville post-office one million three hundred and thirty-three thousand two hundred and eighty-six letters. The 38th and 37th New York regiments had a reception there on their return home
Kate Chase (search for this): article 12
ewhere, no further. The Yankee Government sales of abandoned cotton take place at St. Louis on the first Monday of each month, and at Cincinnati on the second Monday. The first sale will take place in the last named city on the 15th instant. The Newport News says that the Right Rev-Bishop of the Diocese of Rhode Island will visit the city of Washington in a few days for the purpose of uniting in the bonds of matrimony ex-Gov. Sprague, now U. S. Senator from Rhode Island, and Miss Kate Chase, eldest daughter of the Secretary of the Treasury. The chief of police of Nashville, Tenn., arrested C. F. Jones, formerly connected with the New York Spirit of the Times, now "local" of the Nashville Dispatch, for writing treasonable correspondence to the New York Freeman's Journal. He will be sent South. It was so certain in St. Louis last week that Vicksburg had fallen that several boats were placarded at the leaves "for Vicksburg and New Orleans." At a meeting of the
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