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Americans drowned. --Dr. Ellis Cook and his wife were drowned near the city of Talca, Chili, recently. He was from Norwich, Conn. Another person, named Durham, was also with him, and his wife and two children, and were also drowned. The party were all in a carriage, which was driven across a wrong ford.
The Daily Dispatch: December 25, 1860., [Electronic resource], Thinking of his mother in his last moments. (search)
Thinking of his mother in his last moments. --Herbert Bowen, 16 years of age, a promising son of N. C. Bowen, of Norwich, Conn., was drowned while skating on the river below the rolling mill, on Saturday week.--His companions tried to save him, and a train passing at the time was stopped, and the passengers tried in vain to effect a rescue. He clung to the ice as long as he could, when, losing his hold, he cried--"Good-bye, boys.--God bless me. Tell my mother," and with the sentence unfinished, he sank into the water and was drawn under the ice by the current.
What will you do in Heaven? --About thirty years ago, when stage coaches still ran, an excellent old clergyman, who had a keen observation of the world, was traveling on the top of the coach from Norwich to London. It was a cold, winter night, and the coachman, as he drove his horses over Newmarket heath, poured forth such a volley of oaths and foul language as to shock all the passengers. The old clergyman, who was sitting close to him, said nothing, but fixed his piercing blue eye upon him with a look of extreme wonder and astonishment. At last the coachman became uneasy, and turning round said to him, "What makes you look at me, sir, in that way?" The clergyman said, still with his eyes fixed upon him, "I cannot imagine what you will do in Heaven! There are no horses, or coaches, or saddles, or bridles, or public houses in Heaven. There will be no one to swear at, or to whom you can use bad language. I cannot think what you will do when you get in Heaven." The coachman
at Hartford, Conn., at the instance of the Provost Marshal of Washington city. The Times says: He was on the point of leaving for the South, having telegraphed to his wife in Washington to meet him at New York. He was held a prisoner at Norwich till Saturday night, when a dispatch came ordering his removal to Fort Lafayette, and he was carried there immediately. Mr. Reynolds has passed the summer at Norwich, his native city, but has been, it is alleged, in correspondence with SecessioNorwich, his native city, but has been, it is alleged, in correspondence with Secessionists at Mobile, and his wife (a piece of the banker. Corcoran) has been in Washington, where she has been open in talking for the South. "the wish father to the thought." The New York Herald of Tuesday morning, publishes a dispatch from Washington announcing that intelligence of the death of President Jeff. Davis had been received from Richmond, via Louisville. Also, that the rebel flags were displayed at half-mast near Washington. Really, it seems as if the Herald and its corresp
The pugilistic Championship. --A recent number of Life in London, says: We believe it is Heenan's intention at once to throw down the gauntiet to Mace and have another shy for the original belt. Mace, who seems to have expected the arrival of a fresh candidate with some anxisty, writes to us from Norwich that L. Moss Phillips has full authority to treat with Heenan, and to sign articies for any amount up to £500 a side. It is rumored that Sayars has issued a cartel calling on Heenan to once more try conclusions with him; but as Sayers is under a bond never to fight agin, and as his trustees are determined to prevent his doing so, we are Inclined to believe this is mere gossip. At any rate, it is certain that if Sayers gave up his present profitable speculation and signed articles, the matter would not go further, as his friends would take steps to prevent it. We know not whether Heenan's brother has come over on the same business, but if he has, Mac has clearly his wor
Further draft. --The Norwich (Ct.) professes to have information that as soon as levy for 600,000 is filled up, it is the intention Government to call out an additional force, at 400,000. This force is to be drilled, and he the States as a reserve.
rps The Pittsburg (Pa.) Dispatch, of Monday, says: There is quite a force here now from the old regiments, who have come to take charge of the drafted men. It is the intention to drill the conscripts for some time in camp. after which they will be sent to such regiments as they may have selected to join. Substitutes continue to take legs to themselves, and flee away wherever they can. The New London Star says: On Saturday evening two of the substitutes sent down from Norwich the day before were shot while attempting to escape from the conscript camp in New Haven. One of the men was instantly killed, and the other was badly wounded. A Vermont paper says: The four per cent. gives "Honest Abate" collectors twelve dollars for every drafted man that pays three hundred dollars. This will probably amount to to the three collectors in Vermont. That is the way when we have "honest men to ruin."When a conscript offers a substitute, which is escaped by the
The Daily Dispatch: September 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Presidential campaign at the North. (search)
icago nomination by letter. Come when he may, however, he may be sure of a cordial reception. For the present, he is staying quietly with his family at Orange, New Jersey. The Democratic National Committee. The following persons compose the National Democratic Committee for the next four years: Maine, J. A. Lyman, of Portland; New Hampshire, Josiah Menot, of Concord; Vermont, H. S. Smith, of Milton; Massachusetts, F. O. Prince, of Boston; Connecticut, William M. Convorse, of Norwich; Rhode Island, Gideon Bradford, of Providence; New York, August Belmont, of New York city; New Jersey, N. G. Steele, of -- Pennsylvania, W. A. Galbraith, of Erie; Delaware, John A. Nicholson, of--; Maryland, Odin Bowie, of Covington; Kentucky, James Guthrie, of Louisville, and I. Trimble, of Paducah; Ohio, Rufus R. Ranny, of Cleveland; Indiana, W. E. Niblack, of--; Illinois, Wilbur T. Story, of Chicago; Michigan, W. L. Bancroft, of Port Huron; Missouri, Lewis W. Bogg, of St. Louis; Minnesot
Foreign Gossip. Brother Ignatius is quietly spreading his monastic doctrines in England. The English order of St. Benedict has now a monastery at Norwich, and branches of the "third order" at Bristol, Newcastle, and other places. The population of Paris this year is 1,667,841 souls, exclusive of a garrison of 28,300 men. The people of Paris eat every day two million francs' worth of dinner. There were in existence at the close of the year 1864, exactly 7,728 Jesuits. Of these, 475 were in the Papal States, 2,329 in France, 296 in Asia, 213 in Africa, 726 in South America, 199 in North America, and 55 in Oceanic. The Princess of Wales has announced her intention of giving annually a Bible worth three guineas, with two guineas in money, as a prize to the female candidate, at the examination of the Adult Education Society, who obtains a certificate of proficiency in needlework and the highest marks in the examinations in elementary knowledge. The Moscow G
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