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tually in the midst of a Cabinet crisis, growing out of a proposition made by Mr. Seward for the issuance of a Presidential proclamation offering an amnesty to the peexcepting the military and civil leaders in this great rebellion. Even these Mr. Seward suggests should be allowed their property, but not to be eligible to hold offconsent to it, and the South is willing, we may have peace within two months. Mr. Seward's proposition is being vehemently denounced in Republican circles. He is calicer may be on the sea, he is very good ashore, and even succeeds in laying out Seward now and then. The letter says: The country will not know in how many instebel capital the blockade to be raised at that point for the purpose. Secretary Seward was willing to grant the favor asked, but was obliged to refer the case tocco. To this reply M. Mercier had no answer to make. To the Spanish Minister Secretary Seward was willing to make a concession, which Secretary Welles steadily ref
The Daily Dispatch: July 21, 1863., [Electronic resource], The Washington Cabinet Proposing an amnesty. (search)
then gave him three more tremendous blows in the face, and said "I think you may take him away now." And they did take him away, half dead with his beating. Seward seems to have gotten enough already in the grand milling match which has been going on for the last two years. He fancies he has us down, but he fears the mortal duced to include Churchill in a general amnesty which he was persuaded to proclaim. There are some men to whom no experience can teach anything, and Messrs., Seward and Bates seem to be of that number. They might have learned, before this, that the South will have peace on one condition, and on one only. That condition is ewanted, where she is detested, where her presence is the signal, as it is the incentive, to everlasting war. That is the only way to reach the haven of peace, and Seward and Bates ought to know it by this time. But they have been deceiving themselves with the illusion that there is a strong Union party in the South, and that they