Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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ting official paper. The sagacious Emperor of France has a hook in Seward's mouth, and through him plays the Yankee Government with his wonteFrench Minister explains to the French agents abroad the purport of Seward's dispatch to Mr. Dayton is admirable. Seward's communication to DSeward's communication to Dayton itself was the "happy dispatch" of the U. S. Congress and the French Minister's recital, explaining the insignificance and final death o few exceptions to be — it will not likely sit quietly and permit Mr. Seward to ignore it without a word of rebuke. The party opposed to Lincble that he will treat the Congress as though it were really what Mr. Seward represents it to be, and take upon himself the entire Government.l the Yankees; for while explaining the agreeable manner in which Mr. Seward has continued to maintain the entente cordiale, in defiance of t first opportunity to fly its contract. When that time comes, even Seward would be ready to put Congress in the ascendant, and to make it the
The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1864., [Electronic resource], Circular from Minister de L'huys on the Monroe Doctrine. (search)
formed from it. Mr Dayton called upon me to read a dispatch addressed to him by the Secretary of State for the Union, repudiating all responsibility on the part of the Cabinet of Washington in this matter, and establishing the principle that a vote of the House of Representatives or of the Senate, or even of both Houses, while it would naturally be a subject for the serious attention of the Cabinet, could not possibly oblige it to modify its policy or deprive it of its liberty of action. Mr Seward sees no reason for adopting in the Mexican question any line of conduct other than that which he has followed up to the present time. I answered Mr Dayton that nothing, according to our ideas, could justify a change; that our confidence in the wisdom and prudence of the American Cabinet was too great for us to suspect it of any thoughts of compromising, by hasty acts, the true interests of the United States. In expressing to Mr Dayton how much satisfaction the assurance he was commi