Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 5, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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to be read. I said it was not, and in case Mr. Seward should ask what would be the consequence of note which I have this morning received from Mr. Seward, in answer to your Lordship's dispatch of thy the force of the expressions used. But as Mr Seward admits that reparation is due to Great Britaty's Government, and that I will confer with Mr. Seward personally on the arrangements to be made fo the 27th ult., enclosing a note to you from Mr. Seward, which is, in substance, the answer to my dit adverting shortly to the discussions which Mr. Seward has raised upon points not prominently brougay that Her Majesty's Government differ from Mr. Seward in some of the conclusions at which he has anything like menace. English opinion of Mr. Seward's Diplomacy.[from the London. Post, (Governmof the following facts: The dispatch of Mr. Seward to Mr. Adams, of the 30th November, which, bk on the 20th of that month, ten days before Mr. Seward's dispatch was written, speaks, amongst othe[17 more...]
ers, dated Feb. 2d, have been received here. Considerable anxiety existed in Washington on Sunday, in relation to the supposed hostile attitude of England, and the probability of a war growing out of the Trent difficulty; but it is said that Seward regards the restoration of friendly relations between his Government and that of Britain final and complete. The bad weather and horrible condition of the roads are causes ascribed to bringing about the late inaction of the army of the Potomac and other forces of the U. S. Seward publishes a letter explaining his reasons for permitting British troops to pass through Maine. He says they were allowed to do so from considerations of humanity. The bark Trinity left Boston on Sunday last for Fortress Monroe, with 380 rank and file and eleven officers, prisoners from Fort Warren, to be exchanged, and returned to their homes in the South. Several companies of Lincoln Missouri soldiers having exhibited a mutinous spirit, we
efused permission to return to Wilmington. He then obtained a a passport to go to Europe, but Mr. Seward endorsed on it, "It is understood Mr. de Bebian is not to enter into any of the insurrectionary States." He went to Paris and had an interview with the Emperor Napoleon and showed him Mr. Seward's endorsement. The Emperor promptly declared that he should be allowed to return to his place of b French Minister at Washington, and Mr. de Bebian returned to the United States. He called on Mr. Seward for a passport to enable him to return to Wilmington, but he was refused it. On the next day the French Minister called on Mr. Seward, exhibited some documents, and asked for a passport for Mr. de Bebian to return to Wilmington, and Mr. Seward very cheerfully granted it. Mr. de Bebian hasMr. Seward very cheerfully granted it. Mr. de Bebian has applied to the Federal Congress for the amount of damages he has sustained, and it is probable he will be reimbursed. He claims to be a French citizen. Fifteen officers and 380 privates were to