Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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othing was left the captain but to run her upon the beach. The vespid had no sooner struck than she was surrounded by the launches of the blockaders, and the passengers and crew were descending one side of the ship as the Yankees were swarming over the other. Twenty-two only made their escape. Twenty-eight were taken prisoners by the enemy. The fate of the Venus should be a warning to the captains of Government vessels to be exceedingly careful in the selection of their crews, especially in shipping men in Bermuda and Nassau. The Yankees, well enough convinced by this time that they cannot effectually close the port of Wilmington by their blockade, are resorting to strategy to compass the capture of our steamers. Bermuda and Nassau are overrun with the agents of Seward, and these men will lose no opportunity of getting their hirelings on board Confederate vessels, agreeing to pay them enormous sums to betray the ship on which they take service into the hands of the blockaders.
Yankee news and views. Mobile, Nov. 18. --A special dispatch to the Register, from Oxford to-day, gives advices from Memphis to the 14th inst. It is reported that General Burnside's resignation has been accepted, and that General Foster will succeed him. General Sherman is reported killed in an engagement with General S. D. Lee. Iuka was burned by the Confederates on the 10th. A telegram dated Washington, 11th, inst., says that Seward had refused to allow recruiting in the United States for the Juarez Government of Mexico, and will prosecute offenders. The Washington correspondent of the Chicago Times says that the restoration of the Union is almost hopeless, and, if restored, the United States will find themselves with a dependency of the French Emperor on the Southwestern frontier. A Republican Administration has abandoned the Monroe doctrine, and by pursuing aggressive measures to coerce the South has given them an ally in Napoleon, whose assistance wi