Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for 22nd or search for 22nd in all documents.

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England cannot recognize the independence of the South unless it be obtained by peaceful negotiation or force of arms. Norfolk, Feb. 25. --A flag of truce from Fortress Monroe to-day brings Norther a papers to the 24th inst. A number of ladies and gentlemen, destined for different portions of the South, arrived. The Northern papers contain no news of interest or importance from the army of the Potomac. The steamship Arabia had arrived at Halifax on the 22d inst., with Liverpool dates to the 9th. She brought no specie for Boston, but had £50,000 for Halifax. The Prince of Wales had left England on a journey to the East. He will travel incognito. The prohibition in England against the exportation of saltpetre, arms, ammunition, &c., has been removed. Negotiations are in operation for the elevation of Maximilian to the throne of Mexico. There is no doubt about the capture of Venetian. Great inundations are reported througho
Fire in Dinwiddie county. --The Petersburg Express, of the 22d inst., learns that a new frame barn on the promises of Dr. R. M. Anderson, of Dinwiddie county, about fourteen or fifteen miles from this city, was destroyed by fire on Wednesday last, and 8,000 pounds of tobacco, together with the tobacco screws, were consumed with it. Some of the Doctors negroes had been at work in the building, and had left it to get their dinner, without the precaution to shut the door when they went out. While they were absent, a sow and some shoats entered and commenced rooting about in the straw and dry tobacco on the floor, and it is supposed rooted the inflammable material against the stove in which a fire was burning and thus became ignited. The hogs were also burned. The barn was valued at $200.
The War. a recent Yankee view of Affairs — what is said of movements in the South, &c. The New York Herald, of the 22d inst., contains some speculations upon the recent events of the war, which probably reflect the popular sentiment of the North at this juncture of affairs, and are therefore worthy of perusal. The editorials ought to nerve every Southern man with a determination to disappoint those wild anticipations of an overwhelming triumph, and to sustain his country's cause the more readily in the face of reverses which give these Northern braggarts an opportunity of chuckling over the expected downfall of a free people. After summing the results of the late battles, it says: But the prevailing panic which our recent triumphs and the onward movements of our imposing fleets and armies have created among the rebel leaders and encampments is our greatest victory. This panic is like that of an unearthed colony of rats, scampering wildly in every direction
ill be entrusted the honor of giving the final deathblow to the rebellion, and the chance to win victories and glory before the war ends, alone inspire patience and undiminished confidence in General McClellan, who they know, when the right time comes, will give the order of "Forward, march!" and the coveted opportunity to signalize their patriotism on the battle-field. Release of State prisoners. Washington, Feb. 21. --The following prisoners of State will be released on the 22d instant, by order of the War Department, on their parole of honor to render no aid or comfort to the enemy in hostility to the Government of the United States, in accordance, with the terms of the Executive Order, No. 1, of the War Department, dated February 14, 1862, in reference to political prisoners: From Fort Lafayette.--W. T. Carter, Guy S. Hopkins, Daniel L. Waddle, Geo. W. Jones, N. S. Reneau, J. M. Ogden, Theodore O. Leavy, Robert Huckier, C. H. Marriott, Thos. Quigley, John Haigins
Eagerness for Southern stocks. --The New York Herald, of the 22d instant, in its morning article, contains the following, the tone of which is by no means so confident of a speedy crushing out of the "rebellion": The public are buying Tennessee, Missouri and other Southern State stocks with more recklessness than judgment. The subjugation of the Tennessee rebels has only just commenced, and no one here has the least idea of the condition of the finances of that State; it can hardly fall, in any event, to come out of the war crippled, ravaged, and with credit and resources gravely impaired. Yet there are not wanting buyers of its securities at cents on the dollar. Missouri, perhaps, occupies a better position, as the war will probably render her a free State. But Missouri sixes have already risen 14 per cent. There is no reason to suppose that the interest on them will be paid for some time, and the first act of the State Government, after the war, will probably be to