Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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best to strengthen the Abolitionists; but they have left the people to decide whether Virginia shall cling to Lincoln and Seward, or to the South and the Constitution as our fathers made it. Everything works well for the good cause. The longer Virgi a sacrifice of blood and of treasure, which might have been saved if she had acted promptly. If any man understands Seward's oracular speech, published this morning in the National Intelligencer--if any human knows the true meaning of it, I canians, "I haven't saw him." I know this, though; that it pleases every one of the Republicans, except Sumner and Bingham. Seward is far too smart to divide the party which alone can make him President after Lincoln. New York has voted men and moter and St. Louis. Hardly. Still, I am told, on excellent authority that the Administration leans on Scott, and Scott on Seward, who is decidedly in favor of peace — to the extent of not sending another man to Sumter. If the leopard can change his
f the coasting trade, and yet repay these and other blessings with ingratitude. No individuals or States have ever shown more forbearance than the people of the South.--The time has come for us to dissolve. The General Government cannot make war on the seceding States. That power was asked for by Madison and Hamilton in the Convention which framed the Constitution, but it was denied them. He spoke of the mutual obligations to surrender fugitives from service, and noted its violation by Mr. Seward, (the present leader of the Republicans,) when he occupied the position of Governor of New York. The speaker desired the perpetuity of a Constitutional Union, but not the prolongation of that we now have, teeming, as it does, with broken promises and violated obligations. The fires of fanatical hate burning in the bosoms of our Northern "brethren" from childhood cannot be now extinguished, and our only safety from the flame is to be found in dissolution. At the conclusion of Judge H
forts in Louisiana--the Republican Press on Mr. Seward--resignation of Secretary Thomas--scene at at a collision. The Republican Press on Mr. Seward. Mr. Seward's speech seems to have givenMr. Seward's speech seems to have given several of the more prominent Republican papers much dissatisfaction. The New York Tribune does noes to speak its censures very boldly: Gov. Seward's speech, we think, disappoints those who honists, will find themselves disappointed. Gov. Seward indicates a purpose to push concession to t by other qualifies than those evinced in Governor Seward's speech. The New York World thinks Mr. Seward has fallen short of the high duty before him. --After reviewing the propositions of the speech, the World says: Mr. Seward's answer to the questions how to save the Union will be satily obnoxious to censure. The delivery of Seward's speech. The Washington States, noticing tearance of the Senators during the delivery of Seward's speech, says: During the delivery of t