Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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The Aspect of affairs. While Seward and Bates are coolly proposing to grant us peace on condition of unlimited submission, and the loss of our slave property, valued at the commencement of the war at only four thousand millions of dollars, and ed their supposed approaching annihilation with pleasure. It is this people that Lincoln thinks he has subdued, and that Seward insults with proposals to submit because they have lost a single fortress, with its garrison, and failed to destroy theire no signs of its continued existence?--Are there any evidences of weakness — any symptoms of a collapse? It Lincoln and Seward have been able to discover any, they have keener eyesight than any man in this Confederacy. From the evidence on thee claims of the rival potentates. In the same manner the bayonets of the Confederates will dis cse of the pretensions of Seward and his comrades dust recovered from a mortal terror, induced by- Lee's invasion of Pennsylvania, the think they have won
spondence ensued upon this, and Earl Russell requested Lord Lynch to state to Mr. Seward that Her Majesty's Government were dissatisfied with the decision, and considered that some compensation should be granted to the owners. Mr. Seward replied that if the owners were dissatisfied they might carry the case to the Court of Appeals. Earl Russell therefore writes to Lord Lyons requesting him to inform Mr. Seward that Her Majesty's Government have heard with regret the answer which he has returnat least if not also damages, is so inadequate on the face of it as to enable Mr. Seward, upon consulting the law officers of the United States Government, to grant tproceedings." This expression of opinion is duly made by Lord Lyons, and Mr. Seward, in a long reply, states that if no it would be "incumbent" on the part of thatter rests. The Terms has an editorial on the subject, and is glad that Mr. Seward's peevish letter was not replied to. It says: "While we sympathize with the l