Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

Your search returned 1 result in 1 document section:

life. As violent an abolitionist as either of them, he long thought it most politic to take the conservative tack, and cultivate the favor of both South and North. Secession has left him high and dry in that path, and he now must "'bout face," and endeavor to outstrip Sumner and Wilson in the announcement of an extreme fanatical Northernism. He fancies himself, with probable truth, the best diplomatist in the whole North, imagines that his term in the State Department must come next after Seward's, and by way of attracting the attention of Lincoln's administration to himself, and of reminding the Northern public of his powers, airs his diplomacy in the widely circulating columns of the mountebank Bonner. It is Mr. Everett who suggests that the imputed dislike of the Czar for the South arises from his dislike to slavery. He reminds the North of the Czar's devotion since the Crimean war, "to the great work of abolishing serfage in his vast dominions," and claims his consequent s