Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for December 26th or search for December 26th in all documents.

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Late Northern News. the policy of the Lincoln Cabinet — death of Prince Albert--return of Gen. Scott--Yankee loss in the Drainsville battle, &c. [special Dispatch to the Dispatch] Manassas, Dec. 26. --The Baltimore Clipper of the 24th inst. says the indications within the last day or two are that the English embryonic will be amicably settled between Seward and Lord Lyons in the city of Washton, and that it is probable the announcement will be made at an early day. By the arrival of the Persia English dates to the 16th are received. Prince Albert died on the 15th, of gastric fever. The British Government is sending troops to Canada. Gen. Scott arrived at New York in the Arago. The truth regarding the affair at Drainsville is beginning to come out. The Baltimore News Sheet gives a list of eighty casualties in two regiments. A reconnoitering party of the enemy, three thousand strong, came up within a mile of our pickets last night, and
Further Northern News. the feeling in England and France--Warlike Preparations,&c. Petersburg Dec. 26. --The editor of the Express says that passengers from Norfolk report another arrival from Europe. A flag of truce reached Norfolk to-day, and the intelligence was received from that source. Prince Albert is dead, but the particulars of his death are not given. Warlike preparations continue in progress throughout England. The English ship-owners have sent that if war with England and the United States occurs, France will certainly and cordially co- operate with England. The Persia and Australasian have passed Cape Race, loaded with troops, &c., for Canada. [Second Dispatch.] Norfolk, Dec. 26. --Northern papers of yesterday have been received here. The New York Herald says that negotiations between Lord Lyons and Seward are progressing amicably, but no information of the ultimatum from England to Lord Lyons has been receive
From Kentucky. impending conflict in the West--movements of the enemy, &c., &c. Nashville, Dec. 24 --(via New Orleans, Dec. 26)--The Bowling Green correspondent of the Union and American, under date of 23d instant, says that the Federal General, Buel, with a formidable force, estimated at not less than 45,000, and by many said to be not less than 60,000, has been for several days past moving in the direction of Bowling Green. Unusual preparations are making to repulse ton of the writer, that no fight will occur for several days. Passengers by to-day's train report that 5,000 Federals are on this side of Green river and that Gen. Hindman had fallen back to Bell's. Nashville, Dec. 25--(via New Orleans, Dec. 26.)--Reliable intelligence was received at Bowling Green last evening, which announced that Tom Crittenden had left Henderson, and when last heard from he was within forty miles of Hopkinsville, having advanced 85 miles. He intends advancing on Hop
Railroad collision. Augusta, Dec. 26 --The incoming passenger and the out-going freight trains on the South Carolina, collided this afternoon one mile from Augusta. The mail agent had his leg broken, and Mrs. Thomas and her daughter, who reside in Aiken, each met with severe injuries. No other injuries were sustained to other persons, Several horses were killed.
Death of a well-known citizen. Petersburg, Dec. 26. --The Hon. Francis E. Rives, of Petersburg, died to-day.