Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 8, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for W. H. Seward or search for W. H. Seward in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 3 document sections:

nter after that benediction. We should consider it a privilege to look upon the head honored by Seward's blessing. We fancy that a halo surrounds it; that a luminous shadow attends it; that troops ohe South." Let the "old friends" call upon Mr. Hunter and received the affectionate souvenir. Mr. Seward could hardly suppose that his friends here would ever forget him.--There are monuments to his start from their bloody shrouds and wander through their old loved homes, whispering the name of Seward. Not even Lincoln has such claims upon Confederate admiration. He has neither the heart nor the face of Seward. Born upon Southern soil, he cannot altogether eradicate all impulses of humanity from his sound and all traces of honesty from his visage. Mr. Hunter has our sympathies. We woether eradicate all impulses of humanity from his sound and all traces of honesty from his visage. Mr. Hunter has our sympathies. We would rather be cursed by any other man than blessed by Seward.
ed that there is something in it. The reason for Mr. Lincoln keeping it so quiet is said, by a high official, to be that, if he were to disclose what he knew, the very purpose to be accomplished might be baffled entirely. Advices from Fortress Monroe this afternoon are to the effect that Mr. Lincoln found them more disposed to reconciliation than he had anticipated, and that he will return to-night, reaching here by Saturday noon. Governor Dennison, Attorney-General Speed, and Secretary Seward, are believed to be the only Cabinet ministers in full communion with the rebel chiefs; and, with the exception of the two Blaris, none outside are cognizant of the purposes of the negotiations. Many leading Senators who, at first, would not listen to such a thing as Mr. Lincoln treating with them, are now strong in the belief that this move will bring about a speedy peace. General Dix left to-night for New York, after having been all day in consultation with Secretary Stanton. At
ot. 20. That when he says that is the fact, he has the power to hang, roast, broil, banish or stew every person in the United States. (See Lincoln to Corning and others.) 21. That if the State Governors and Legislatures don't suit him, the provost-marshal will keep them in order. (See New York Times) 22. That by touching "a bell" Lincoln has more power than any one, aside from the Almighty, has ever attempted to exercise on earth, and that all his pimps have just as much. (See Seward to Lyons, and Burnside to the Judge.) 23. That it is the duty of white men to marry sooty wenches. (See Eider Tilton.) 24. That all men ought to have niggers marry their daughters. (See Bishop Judkins.) 25. That love for the mate blacks consists in putting them where David put Uriah. (See Port Hudson and Morris Island.) 26. That Hannibal was a nigger. (See Solicitor Whiting.) The corollary would seem to be that when we die we should go to a lamp-black Heaven.-- N. H