Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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at 204 1-8. The Confederate "commissioners" at Fortress Monroe--Seward gone to meet them. The papers announce the arrival of Messrs. Stransport. They were, however, stopped at Fortress Monroe, and Secretary Seward started for Annapolis at noon to meet them. There is reason tement of the difficulties will be conducted at the fortress by Secretary Seward in behalf of the Government. This may be done to prevent the whole Blair negotiation has been conducted under the auspices of Mr. Seward, and this is believed to be only a continuation of those negotiatnt of the American announces the arrival there this morning of Secretary Seward, accompanied by his private secretary, who immediately left fonkling editorial on the subject, says: We are informed that Mr. Seward attached great importance to the passage of this proposition thro readiness to give up his Confederacy as a hopeless cause. [Mr. Seward will find that it is the "initial point" for a grand guffaw throu
at there is no prospect of peace. Mr. Lincoln's only terms were unconditional submission to the laws and Constitution of the United States. All the particulars of their trip, and of what passed at the conference between them and Lincoln and Seward, have not transpired. We will state so much as has come to our knowledge on this subject, and which we know to be authentic: On reaching Fortress Monroe, they were met by Mr. Seward, Lincoln's Secretary of State; and our commissioners expreMr. Seward, Lincoln's Secretary of State; and our commissioners expressing a desire to see Mr. Lincoln, he was sent for, and came immediately. Our commissioners had five hours free and unrestrained conversation with him, the all important part of which may be briefly told. Mr. Lincoln said he had no proposition to make to the people of the South, except that they must lay down their arms and submit unconditionally to the laws and Constitution of the United States; the terms upon which they, the people of the North, would hereafter live together must be settled