Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 19, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for July 29th or search for July 29th in all documents.

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merican speculators and American adventurers. Repudiation in its worst form might ensue, if, after the loan were negotiated, an arrangement between the North and South for an amicable adjustment should be effected The best way to avoid any difficulty in this respect will be to refuse financial assistance either to the Federal authorities or the representatives of the Confederate States. Rifled cannon and a United States loan as contraband of war. In the House of Commons, on the 29th of July, Mr. Gregory asked whether the First Lord of the Treasury had received any information that goods contraband of war, among other things a battery of artillery, had been conveyed from this country to New York, in the steamship Kangaroo, and that a loan for the United States Government had been placed upon the Stock Exchange? If so, was this in accordance with our principles of non-intervention? Lord Palmerston replied that he personally cognizant of the matters to the honorable membe
An eloquent discourse. We have received a pamphlet copy of a sermon preached by Bishop Elliott, in Savannah, on Sunday, July 29th, being the day recommended by the Confederate States as a day of thanksgiving, in commemoration of the victory at Manassas. Upon the title page is this appropriate quotation: "And Joseph called the name of the first born Manasseh: For God, saith he, hath made me forget all my toil and all my Father's house.--Gen. 41: 51" The text is from the lesson for the Sunday on which the battle occurred, and which so wonderfully coincided with its grand events: "Then sung Moses and the children of Israel this song up to the Lord, for he hath triumphed gloriously; the horse and his rider hath. He thrown into the sea. The Lord is my strength and song, and He is become my salvation; He is my God, and I will prepare him an habitation: my father's God, and I will exalt Him." "These words," says the Bishop, "are signally the words for this occasi
50 in 1859. The other articles of exports present the same, and, in some instances, a greater proportion of decrease. During the month (July) business with the United States seemed to have come to a dead stop. The New York Herald Sounds an alarm. In connection with our extracts from European journals, we add the following editorial from the New York Herald of the 15th instant: There is a prospect of renewed complications with Great Britain. In the House of Commons, on the 29th of July, Mr. Gregory, who may be considered the agent of the rebels in the British Parliament, asked whether the Government had received any information to the effect that goods contraband of war, including a battery of artillery, had been conveyed from Liverpool to New York in the steamer Kangaroo, and that a loan for the United States Government had been opened upon the Stock Exchange? If so, was this in accordance with British principles of nonintervention? The reply of Lord Palmerston was d