Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for June 4th or search for June 4th in all documents.

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Latest Newsbyspecial Express.later from Europe.arrival of steamer Hibernia.the London Times on American affairs. Farther Point. June 4.--The steamer Hibernia has arrived off this Point, bound to Quebec. She brings advices via Londonderry to the 24th ult. The steamer Atlantic arrived at Galway on Friday in days from St. Johns. Arrived from Baltimore, May 23d, ship Currituck, at Liverpool. London underwriters have fixed the narrates on American vessels at six to eight guineas. The London Post, the ministerial organ says that if the ministry are defeated on Mr. Newgate's proposition they will dissolve Parliament. The Times publishes a communication of the causes of the American war, and has a strong editorial on Mr. Seward's letter to the American ambassador to France, which it saves sounds very much like an insult. The editor ridicules his prophetical ideas. The French ambassador at London had returned from Paris, it was reported with in instruction
Arrival of the Berussia. New York,June 4.--The steamer Borussia, from Southampton on the 22d ult., has arrived here. Italy wants a loan of 500,000,000 francs from France. Doubts are entertained, as the new Kingdom is not yet acknowledged. The whole Toulon squadron have left for Syria. A portion of the troops have been withdrawn from the squares in Warsaw. Commercial News. Liverpool, May 22d.--Sales of 15,000 bales of cotton on Tuesday. Prices advancing and improved. Flour closed very dull. Provisions steady. Consols 91┬Ża91; for money and account.
The Latest from Alexandria. Alexandria, June 4.--It has been exceedingly dull here to-day, both as regards rumors and facts. The selecting of a picket guard at Hunting Creek furnishes the only subject of interest. A visit to camp this evening indicated no prospect of any immediate move, though there is a readiness for it, if required, at a moment's notice, important for tions on Batter's Hill have progressed so far as to show the impregnable character intended by the designer, Lieut. G. W. Shyder, late of Fort Sumter.--The bastion is almost completed, as also the western side. Two hundred and fifty laborers are constantly at work on it, assisted by a detachment of soldiers. About a week's more work will be required to finish the work. The Zouave's camp, which has been located within the enclosure, was moved to-day to a beautiful grove about 100 yards northeast, and near the reservoir. If the grand army shall be moved, a formidable force is expected to
The Frankfort Convention--Union feeling in Kentucky. Frankfort, Ky., June 4.--The Border Convention adjourned yesterday sine die, after adopting the National and State address. Louisville, June 4.--Union flags are constantly raising here amid great enthusiasm.----To-day all are flying at half-mast in consequence of the death of Senator Douglas. Mr. Crittenden consents to run for Congress in the Lexington district. Mr. Mallory has been renominated for the Seventh district by June 4.--Union flags are constantly raising here amid great enthusiasm.----To-day all are flying at half-mast in consequence of the death of Senator Douglas. Mr. Crittenden consents to run for Congress in the Lexington district. Mr. Mallory has been renominated for the Seventh district by acclamation. At La Grange, Kentucky, immense quantities of provisions are going day and night by way of Shepherdsvilie, eighteen miles south of Louisville, on the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, thence to be sent by rail south, if and when transmission south from Louisville shall not be interdicted.
The Philadelphia habeas corpus case. Philadelphia, June 4. --The habeas corpus case of the parties arrested in Baltimore county charged with participation and burning the bridges of the Northern Central Railroad, and who were taken to York, Pennsylvania. came up before Judge Cadwallader this morning. George H. Williams, Esq., of Baltimore, who came hither as counsel for the parties, did not appear, but Mr. Wharton, of this city, associated with him in the case, announced that the prisoners had been discharged by order of the War Department. Mr. Wharton stated that Mr. Williams had left the city for fear of violence, which was evidently unfounded, as the people took no interest in the matter. There was scarcely fifty persons at the hearing.
Army movements. Washington, June 4.--Col. Lem. Towers' battalion of District of Columbia Volunteers left here to-day, provisioned for ten days.--They took the route up the canal to wards the chain bridge, two miles above Georgetown. Major Jewell's battalion of District Volunteers, similarly provisioned, move to-night in another direction. The report that the troops stationed near Cincinnati as a Kentucky brigade are ordered to Louisville, is without foundation.
Remains of Judge Douglas. Washington, June 4. --James M. Cutts, Esq., the father-in-law of Mr. Douglas, left this evening for Chicago, accompanied by the two younger sons of Judge Douglas by his first wife. It is understood here that the people of Illinois object to the remains of Mr. Douglas being interred in any other place than in that State.
The Daily Dispatch: June 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], From Fortress Monroe--a Yankee account of Doings about there. (search)
Union meetings in Tennessee--Colonel Andersen. Louisville, June 4.--Well attended Union meeting were held privately at Nashville, on Saturday, not withstanding the suppression of Union sentiment there by the secessionists. The Louisville Journal editorially says that Col. Anderson will take no military command here, but that he goes to the mountains of Pennsylvania on account of his falling health.
Col. Kelly not dead. Cincinnati, June 4.--Col. Kelly, who was wounded in the action at Philippi, is not dead as reported last night. He was severely wounded in the breast, but the ball has been extracted, and hopes are entertained of his recovery.