Your search returned 47 results in 33 document sections:

1 2 3 4
Baltimore, Nov. 6.--Arrived, schr. Hannah Martin, Richmond. Bermuda.--Schr. R B. Bean, from Richmond for Rio de Janeiro, had completed her repairs at Bermuda, and re-loaded 25th ult. She was to leave for Rio in a day or two. Providence, Sept. 3.--Cleared, schr. Merrill, Norfolk. Rockland, Oct. 28.--Sailed, schr. J. Achorn, Richmond. Boston, Nov. 3.--Arrived schr. Sea Witch, Norfolk. London, Oct. 24.--Arrived, ship Peperill, Richmond. Alexandria, Nov. 5.--Arrived, schrs. Bulah, White Squall and J. D. McCarthy, Norfolk.
Later from Europe.arrival of the North American. Montreal, September 3 --The steamship North American arrived yesterday afternoon. The bales of cotton at Liverpool in three days was 6,000 bales of Ȃd. Fort Orleans cotton quoted at 9½d. The ales on Friday were 24,000 bales. Consols closed at London at 90½ 90¼ The rapture between Austria and Hungary is regarded as complet
The captured Forts in North Carolina Louisville, Sept. 3 --There is nothing in the Eastern dispatches but glorification over the taking of the Forts on the coast of North Carolina. Gen. Picayune Butler says that Cape Hatteras Light may again send forth its cheering rays to the storm beaten mariner. It is announce that a new department is to be created, and Gen. Butler placed at the head of it.
Vermont election. --An election for State officers was held in Vermont on Tuesday. A dispatch from Montpelier, Sept. 3, says: The State election to-day passed off quietly. The vote was unusually small. Twenty-seven towns heard from give Holbrook, Republican, 6 597; Smalley. Union Democrat, 1,050; Tracey, Breckinridge Democrat, 841. Of the 47 Representatives chosen, 39 are Republicans and 8 are Union candidates.
Additional by the North American.American Affairs in England — advance incotton and decline in Brendstuffs, &c. Montreal, Sept. 3. --The North American reports seeing the steamship Nova Scotian at noon on the 29th August, and the Bohemian on the 1st, off Anacostic, both bound to Liverpool. England. The London Times publishes Dr. Bussell's correspondence to the 5th of August. The last letter mainly refers to the alleged insubordinate state of the army, at the same time crediting Gen. McClellan with speedy reforms.--He says that the Southerners believe they will be safe if they hold out until October, and that at the end of the year the Northerners will be further from their aim than ever. The Times has another editorial on the financial difficulties of the American Government. It says that the course pursued at Washington throws into the shade all borrowing of England. The election for member of Parliament in South Lanceshire has resulted in the choice of Ch
of the fort, and there held by one of the rebels. It was immediately discovered, and the Commodore signalled, "cease firing." Immediately thereafter three rousing cheers came from all the ships, when it be came apparent that victory was ours. Cheer after cheer rang from ship to ship, and the tired gunners left their pieces with a look of intense satisfaction when they knew the fight had terminated. Letter of Congratulation from the Navy-Department to Com. Stringham. Washington, September 3. --The Navy Department has addressed the following letter to Com. Stringham: Navy Department, Sept. 2, 1861. Sir: --The Department congratulates you and those of your command, and also the officers and soldiers of the army who co-operated with you in the reduction of Forts Hatteras and Clark, and the capture of the forces employed in their defence. The successful result thus far of an expedition projected with great care and the occupation of the positions commanding th
tion between the Baltimore seceders and their fellows in Virginia. There are no signs of any movement on the part of the enemy in this vicinity. Alexandria, Sept. 3--The disunion troops are erecting a fortification about a mile below Murry Mason's, on the land of Levi Deming, (cottage farm, five miles out on the Little river ng, with the prospect of lapsing at no distant day into the condition which in so brief a time has brought on the sway of martial law in Missouri. St. Louis, Sept. 3--The Republican, a democratic Union paper of this city, says: "The proclamation of Major Gen. Fremont, which appears in another column, is the most importan victory. The fire bells, church-bells, town bells. and car bells, have all been ringing for three quarters of an hour. From Western Virginia. Wheeling, Sept. 3 --The expedition which left here on Sunday night, to ascertain the character of the rebel gathering in Marion county, returned here to day. They report that
ld hospital and taken Southward. On Sunday Generals Price, Parsons, Slack and Churchill moved towards Bolivar with a force of ten or twelve thousand Confederates. When last heard from they were marching towards Jefferson city. Louis, Sept. 3. --Later dates from Lexington confirm the safety of that place, and the withdrawal of the Confederates. There is much disaffection in McCulloch's army. He is now in Arkansas. This is reliable. A party of the Dout County Home Guards were surpr were present for their gallantry and cheerful devotion to duty and to their Government, the United States of America, which they all cheerfully and heartily serve." Affairs at fortress Monroe--reports from Richmond. Fortress Monroe, September 3.--The steamer Geo. Peabody left Old Point for Hatteras Inlet at 4 o'clock P. M., with a large quantity of commissary and ordnance stores. The gunboat R. B. Forbes was gotten off the beach at Cape Charles night before last, with three feet
named officers from the various States have resigned: Vermont.--First Lieut. Jerome B. Chase, second volunteers, September 3rd. New York.--First Lieut, William H. Morrison, seventy-ninth, volunteers, September 9. Capt. Victor Chanden, Garibers, September 12; Captain E. W. Thompson, fifth volunteers, September 12; First Lieut. W. D. Maley, third volunteers, September 3; Captain O. J. Conant, fourth volunteers, September 2. Massachusetts.--Assistant Surgeon P. A. O' Connell, ninth v 13; Second Lieutenant W. E. Farwell, eleventh volunteers, September 14; Captain Edward Fitzgerald, ninth volunteers, September 3. Michigan.--Captain Charles S. May, second volunteers, September 13; Lieut. G. Kost, second volunteers, Septembernd Lieutenant Charles Luinbarter, fourth volunteers, September 13; Second Lieutenant J. W. Hoffman, second volunteers, September 3. Indiana.--Captain Thomas N. Bristhel twenty-fifth volunteers, Sept. 6. Pennsylvania.--Capt. J. A. Eldred, fi
of the Keystone State--the Sumter pursued by the Powhatan. We extract the following from the correspondence of the New York Times: Panama, Thursday, Sept. 26, 1861. --The steam gunboat Keystone States, Commander Scott, with 140 men, arrived at Aspinwall yesterday from Surinam. She will remain at Aspinwall five or six days, and take 350 tons of coal. She reports that the gunboat Iroquois was at St. Thomas on the 8th. The steam war-ship Richmond took coals in at Kingston, Jamaica, Sept, 3 The Powhatan left Surinam on the 12th of September. The Confederate steamer Sumter left Surinam on the 1st of September, steaving east, with has embs-task down, but it is supposed she had gone home. She bought coals at Surinam, after having been refused it from Government supplies, of some English merchants. Stil had been to Demarara, but could not get cool She then went to French Guiana, but the commander there refused her coal, saying the Government had none to spare. Coals ar scarce
1 2 3 4