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The Daily Dispatch: January 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], From
From Washington. [Special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Washington, Jan. 13, 1861. As your readers will have a synopsis of Mr. Seward's speech before this letter reaches them, I prefer they should interpret it for themselves. Never before have so many and so widely different constructions been placed on a man's opini
ancing the views of those who heard the speech as well as I can, the result is rather in favor of peace than otherwise.
But it should not be forgotten that it is Seward who promises (if he does promise) harmony.
He cannot be trusted.
No man can be trusted now. The people must rely upon themselves and demand their whole rights — ome at daybreak, taking their knitting and a snack with them, in order to spend the day in the Senate galleries.
Yesterday people went up to the skylight to hear Seward, and the crowd was so dense that one person was stiffed for a time, and the galleries had to be thinned out. A gentleman from Lynchburg got upon the skylight, and