Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 24, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Southampton (United Kingdom) or search for Southampton (United Kingdom) in all documents.

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f two millions of dollars a day. We have great faith is the purity and disin- terestedness of the inhabitants of Southampton and Portsmouth, and we are quite sure that they will urge the Government to execute the regulations they have put fortn Port.[from the London post, (Government organ.) Feb. 3.] The Nashville, a Confederate privateeer having put into Southampton for repairs, the Tuscarora, a Federal war steamer, entered the port and waited patiently till her adversary would quit, should it be necessary, respect for the British territory and obedience to our jurisdiction. Had the Nashville left Southampton dock, and had the Tuscarora attempted to follow her, such an act would have been regarded by us as an act of hostilitydetermination of enforcing certain regulations which, whilst it will put an end to the blockade at present existing at Southampton, will prevent the recurrence of a similar state of things. The victory at Mill Spring reported Abroad. The Cle
nd seized two secession flags which for the past three months have occupied prominent positions over the front windows. They were taken to the office of the Provost Marshal and consigned to the tomb of the Capelets. The Nashville Leaves Southampton — a British frigate Prevents the Tuscarora from attacking her. The rebel steamer Nashville left Southampton on the 3d instant. She passed the gunboat Tuscarora off Cowes, where the latter was anchored. The Tuscarora steamed up to sSouthampton on the 3d instant. She passed the gunboat Tuscarora off Cowes, where the latter was anchored. The Tuscarora steamed up to start in chase of the Nashville; but the frigate Shannon was alongside to prevent her departure for twenty-four hours. The last seen of the Nashville was that she was steaming down the channel with all speed. Rejoicing over the good News — rebels deserting. Frederick, Feb. 19. --The good news received here to-day that Gen. Price and his staff, and whole army have been captured, set the city and camps in a furore of joy. Reports from usually reliable sources say that betwee
ounts tell us that all financial difficulties have been arranged; that an efficient fleet of steamers has been provided, and is being prepared for immediate service; that the Board of Directors has been reorganized, and that a number of gentlemen have been placed on it whose names and characters are sufficient to guarantee the fidelity of any undertaking with which they may be contested. It is scarcely prudent as yet to speak more definitely but we may be allowed to say that both London, Southampton and Liverpool interests are now represented on the Directory. A correspondent of Sounders' News Letter of Dublin says, that for many months the extensive dockyards in Cork harbor were, comparatively speaking, idle, and the large number of shipwrights and other artisans deprived of employment caused unavoidable poverty and distress. Since Christmas letters were received encouraging carpenters to emigrates to North America, the terms being most encouraging in the government dock