Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Seward or search for Seward in all documents.

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s the state of facts shall leave that position pertinent: and applicable." This adroit sentence was written by no one but Seward. It is a successful introduction of the mystery and diplomacy of Kings into the papers of the United States Executive. anch of the Government. In fact, Old Abe has only been true in his note to his "position." He is the Government. He and Seward — or Seward and he-- are the eyes and the arms and hearts of the State. Congress is nothing — the people are nothing — thSeward and he-- are the eyes and the arms and hearts of the State. Congress is nothing — the people are nothing — the States are nothing. Give the Federal armies victories, and they remain supreme. But should reverses befall them Old Abe's thorns will crumble into dust, and he, if not beheaded, will be sent into disgraceful retirement along with Seward, execrateSeward, execrated by mankind. Nothing but Confederate courage and constancy can save the liberties of the North. Our armies fight not only for our freedom, but incidentally that of the people of the Northern States. We regret that this is so; for those States
Lincoln's great mistake, We have more than once taken occasion to point out the great mistake into which the Yankees have been led by their greediness in the matter of suppressing the "rebellion." Had Lincoln and Seward been capable of listening to the voice of reason, confirmed by all experience, they would have known that eight millions of people could not be subdued by marauding expeditions — by tearing up railroads, cutting telegraph wires, burning houses and mills, destroying agricultural implements, murdering peaceful citizens, scourging infirm old men, violating women, robbing hen-roosts, tearing up vegetables and cereals by the roots, plundering dwelling houses, smashing furniture, carrying off pianos and pictures, desecrating cemeteries, robbing ladies of their jewels and apparel, and stealing baby linen. Outrages of this kind, and others too tedious to mention, perpetrated on the grandest possible scale in this State and elsewhere, have only had the effect of exasperat