this reply by the biographer to Miss Seward's paper was published in 1889.
in this rephe country.
The general disfavor into which Mr. Seward had fallen with Republicans may have had somes was still on Mr. Sumner, probably also on Mr. Seward.
Never was Mr. Sumner inhospitable to Mr. Sn to call often at the state department when Mr. Seward was secretary, and to keep himself informed hs interval.
No one saw more clearly than Mr. Seward the peril to which the delay at Copenhagen e such a purchase.
It was a dead treaty when Mr. Seward handed it to The Senate, as he well knew at either in the mind of giver or receiver, as Miss Seward suggests, any import of favorable action upspoils entirely her theory.
The omission of Mr. Seward's name from the speech is significant.
He h report on the proposed extension of time.
Miss Seward's fidelity to facts will be understood on rong the people during the twenty years since Mr. Seward left office has said a word to revive the sc[40 more...]