Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 10, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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on was so little of the Councils of the Cabinet known to the public or to those who are supposed to be acquainted with the opinions of the statesmen in office. Mr. Seward has issued the most stringent orders to the officers and clerks in his department to observe the rules which heretofore have been disregarded in reference to th ports are totally and entirely destitute of foundation. No communication of any kind has passed between Lord Lyons, on the part of the English Government, and Mr. Seward or any one else on behalf of the Government at Washington. It would be a most offensive proceeding to volunteer any intimation of the course to be pursued by ahere, but they are still unable to procure even a semi- official recognition of their existence, and all their correspondence has been carried on through one of the clerks. It is, perhaps, not necessary to add that Mr. Seward has no intention of resigning, as has been stated, and that there is no dissention in the Cabinet.
C. M. Clay. Mr. Clay's memorandum of April 20th, foreshadowing a pacific programme for the Administration, is repudiated by the Black Republican press, and rendered of no significance by Mr. Seward's instructions of a late date to the U. S. Minister to France, which proclaim unqualifiedly the design of reconquering the South to the Union.