Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 29, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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about the battle, and he completely disposes of the Yankees; that Lord Lyons' last good saying was, that he would say to Seward, "If you will not admit that the Southerners have belligerent rights, you must now admit that they are a belligerent Poweetter about the battle, and he completely disposes of the Yankees. Lord Lyon's last good saying was that he would say to Seward, (a vile snake,) "if you will not admit that the Southerners have belligerent rights, you must now admit that they are a kees running. He says we could have had Washington by merely asking. He said Lord Lyons had an inclination to ask Mr. Seward "if the Confederate States of America had not the belligerent rights, according to his notion, he would certainly admitaty of commerce is already in actual process of negotiation with the Southern Confederacy. Calling the attention of Secretary Seward to this matter, we will leave Lord Lyons in his hands. But what shall be done with Mr. Russell? We perceived that
Richmond, Va. --The former gentleman was taken at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, the latter at the Metropolitan. They had in their trunks over $170,000 in gold, bills and stocks of the States of Virginia, Georgia and Tennessee; also numerous letters addressed to prominent men in the South. --The letters were forwarded by special messenger to Washington. The money, &c., is in the hands of the authorities. The prisoners were examined yesterday at the Police Headquarters, and, by direction of Secretary Seward, were sent to Fort Lafayette. It appears that some days are the General Superintendent of Police received information from Washington that these two gentlemen were in the city collecting money for Jeff. Davis, and two of the detective police were detailed to hunt them up. This they succeeded in doing just in time to prevent their departure for the South. Some of the money, it is said, was collected from merchants in the city as balances due Southerners for cotton, tobacco, &c. The pri
From Washington. Washington, Aug. 27. --The pickets of the Confederate army are nearer to Arlington Heights than ever before, but this advance is not regarded as indicating all attack. It is reported that the English and French fleets are intended for intervention in Mexican affairs. Capt. Keyes has been arrested at the Chain Bridge, and lodged in jail. Secretary Seward has gone to New York to arrange a new passport system.