Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 11, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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nsion appropriation bill was passed. A large number of Abolition petitions were presented, and also one praying for remission of the duty on the arms imported for the New York 22d regiment. Senator Sumner's Forthcoming speech on the Trent affair. Washington, Jan. 6. --Senator Sumner has the floor in the Senate for Thursday next at at one o'clock. His speech will be chiefly upon the condition of our foreign relations. He will probably approve the line of policy pursued by Mr. Seward. As chairman of the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations, Mr. Sumner has peculiar facilities for information, which are greatly enhanced by his intimate and extensive acquaintance with leading European statesmen. The speech is looked for with great interest. Supposed wreck of an English transport with over Eleven hundred men on board. Gaspe Bay, Jan. 4. --The screw steamer Australasian, supposed to be wrecked on the shores of this bay, sailed from Liverpool for Canada,
The Daily Dispatch: January 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Burnside expedition — warm work Expected in North Carolina--the weather — cistern water scarce, &c. (search)
preservation of peace for any protracted period with such an audacious, insolent and fool-hardy Administration as that of Seward would be next to impossible. In the management of its foreign relation, the career of Seward's Government has been aSeward's Government has been a continual series of blunders. Its high tariff for protection Jevelled at the interests of manufacturing countries, commenced the programme of alienation. Its declaration of a paper blockade against our Southern seaboard, without any fleet at all w hostilities, it is perfectly evident with what contemptnous disgust and vexation they look upon the Washington Cabinet. Seward has taken much pains to air his diplomacy by profuse publications in the press and inlocuments of Congress. His part of ussions with an adversary without decornm, character, integrity, or good manners. By common consent, they have addressed Seward as seldom as possible on any subject, and then with a brevity which betrayed a thorough unwillingness to commit themselve
The Daily Dispatch: January 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Burnside expedition — warm work Expected in North Carolina--the weather — cistern water scarce, &c. (search)
he result is being quietly awaited. The prevailing opinion, however, is in favor of peace. War risks at Lloy'd have a downward tendency. The English papers calculate on the dispatch of the French Government reaching Washington before Mr. Seward sends his reply to Lord Lyons, in regard to the demand of the British Government. The papers express the hope that the French dispatch will reach Washington in time to influence the reply of Mr. Seward. The London Times has a criticism onMr. Seward. The London Times has a criticism on Secretary Chase's financial report, and expatiates at some length on the extraordinary extension of the borrowing system, declaring that it exceeds anything in England's history. France is about to send reinforcements to the squadron off Mexico, and also to the Squadron off the Northwestern coast of America. It is also rumored in Paris that a squadron of observation is to be sent to the Eastern coast of America, under Admiral Henaud. The Paris Bourse closed flat yesterday at $7.2