Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January 19th or search for January 19th in all documents.

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as the cause of Mr. Thouvenel's note to Mr. Dayton." The Emperor had been slightly wounded in the neck by some stray shots from a gun while out shooting. The Bourse was firm and higher. Rentes on the 17th closed at 69.50. Paris, Jan. 19. --The Journal des Debats thinks that Lord Primerston's intentions towards the United States are not so pacific. The Temps, in announcing that Messrs. Mason and Slidell are expected shortly to arrive at Havre, says that no obstacle will be oays that the Government of Ecuador has requested the mediation of England in Peru, and that England has accepted the office of mediator. The Independence Belge, says that France will assume the initiative in making diplomatic remonstrance against the blockade of the ports of the Southern States, and that England will only afford France moral support. Spain. Madrid, Jan. 19. --The Sumter has been ordered by the Spanish Government to leave Cadiz, and she has gone to Gibraltar.
Spicy letter from Commander Semmes to the London times. The London Times publishes a letter from R. Semmos, Commander, Confederate States Navy, dated on board the Sumter, at Cadiz, January 19th, in defence of his ship against the scurrilous and cowardly attack made upon her by Mr. Gideon Welles, in his report as Secretary of the Navy. Among other paragraphs of Secretary Welles' late report, the Commander of the Sumter cites the following: "Although a piratical rover, without license from any recognized or acknowledged Government, and avowedly engaged in the robbery and plunder of our citizens I regret to say this vessel has been received and her wants supplied, against the remonstrance of our Consuls, by public authorities in many foreign ports, where her character was well known." He then handles the Yankee Secretary as follows: The closing paragraph of the above elegant extract from an American State paper seems to show that, although it was penned ostensibly
From Havana --Confederate Steamers and Citizens, &c.--The Mobile Tribunes publishes a letter, dated Havana, January 19th, which says: "It is astonishing to see the number of Confederate vessels daily arriving, and instead of lying at the wharves totting,' as the 'Yankee' vessels do, they are sold immediately; and the greater number are now actively engaged in trade with different ports — a great many being under charter of different Governments. Only one vessel, the brig Chapman, of New Orleans, is unable to leave." "Our Confederate Agent, Chas J. Helm, Esq., of Kentucky, and his family; the Hon. Beverly Tucker, of Virginia; Major Lewis; W. F. Scott and lady;--Green, Esq., of New Orleans; A. J. Matthews, of Pensacola; E. H. Weed, of Mobile, and John Interiority, of the same place, are all staying here." "The English navy officers express the most supreme disgust at the cowardly backing out of the Yankees in the Mason and Slidell affair. The Spaniards again comp