Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Frederick Seward or search for Frederick Seward in all documents.

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ded by his numerous suite, was cordially received by President Lincoln, and after shaking hands they had a familiar chat, Other Ministers were then presented by Mr. Seward. The diplomatic corps was followed by the Justices of the Supreme Court, the officers of the army, headed by Gen. McDowell, and the officers of the navy, hent at the Diplomatic presentation, the members of the Cabinet repaired to their houses, where they in turn received their friends. The Diplomats all called on Mr. Seward, whose daughter-in-law, Mrs Frederick Seward, did the honors. Mr. Cameren and the ladies of his family received calls from all the officers and many citizens. Mrs Frederick Seward, did the honors. Mr. Cameren and the ladies of his family received calls from all the officers and many citizens. Mayor Wallack kept "open house" at his residence on Louisiana avenue, and his predecessor; Col. Berrett, was among the first who partook of his hospitalities. The police in their becoming new uniforms, paid the Mayor a visit, and were reviewed by him at 9 o'clock. The President was gratified to learn, at the commencemen
Whi-Minister Jonas was arrested --Our readers have already been apprised of the fact that ex-Minister Jones, of Iowa recently returned from Bogota, was arrested several days since, in New York, by order of Mr. Seward, but upon what particular charge was not stated. We since learn, however, from the Washington correspondent of the New York Times, that the charge upon which Mr. Jones was arrested, "was that of writing letters from Bogota to Jeff. Davis, proffering the utmost anxiety for the success of the disunion movement, and promising to join him on his return from New Grenada."
The prospect now, --We had not until now thoughts Southern man susceptible of sympathy for a people whom we so abhor as those of the North; but we do confess to a sense of borrow for the Northern public under the humiliation which Seward has brought upon them. The only circumstance which tends to mitigate this emotion is the doubt whether that people really feel their disgrace at all. Passionately devoted to interest, and oblivious to every emotion of honor, pride, or shame, in conflict wiled upon them. One of the most interesting studies of modern times will be to witness the effect of Sew- cowardice upon the Northern public. There were several most significant speeches pronounced in Congress before the denouement of this Seward-Russell correspondence. The extreme wing of abolitionists, what in Paris would be called the "Mountain," were unequivocal in their utterances in favor of refusing and resenting the expected demand of Great Britain. The speech of Hale in the ben