Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 18, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Howell or search for Howell in all documents.

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Minister which contains this repudiation. Mr. Adams being applied to for a certificate similar to that furnished to Messrs. Howell & Zirman, as to the good character, of a shipment proposed to be sent out to Matamoras, declined to give such a certithat he has no authority to discriminate "in regard to the vessels or the voyages of Her Majesty's subjects!" His pass to Howell & Zirman everybody understood to mean what it really did mean. It was denounced by all, defended by none. Earl Russell this Mr. Adams, in reply to an application (very probably invited to enable him to do this) for another pass like that to Howell & Zirman says that the pass to those persons is entirely misconceived, and that it must be obvious that he has no authoriankee Minister. But we suppose they will hardly be content with anything short of a complete renunciation of the pass to Howell & Zirman by the Federal Government itself. The outrage of a kick from the rear could not be disclaimed or atoned for by
heir own fingers. Their rage and chagrin at this very unpalatable result of their cunning tricks, is almost laughable. The deputation of indignant merchants who waited on Earl Russell in regard to Mr. Adams's "certificates of character," to Howell & Zirman, complained most bitterly that insurance rates had gone up at Lloyd's to a ruinous height, while in Rance they remain unchanged. The appearance at this moment in the English Shipping List of an advertisement, making public that a Frenche latter are suffering the pains and penalties which will as surely, sooner or later, follow upon every breach of fair dealing and legitimate traffic. In reply to an application for a certificate similar to that furnished by Mr. Adams to Messrs. Howell & Zirman as to the good character of a shipment proposed to be sent, to Matamoras, Mr. Adams writes the following letter: Legation of the United States. London, April 22, 1863. Sir. --I have to acknowledge the reception of your