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Southampton (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 1
We have received files of New York and Washington papers through our regular agent, from which we extract the following intelligence: The Herald's News Budget, Oct. 4. The Fulton arrived at this port yesterday morning from Southampton, bringing European papers of the 18th of September. These journals contain some very important and significant articles relative to the hopes entertained in Europe of the effects of the recent proclamation of Gen. Fremont on the subject of the emancipation of negro slaves. The Morning Post, Lord Palmerston's official organ, repudiates the idea of a general emancipation, and dreads the horrors of a servile insurrection, while the organs of the Exeter Hall abolitionists contend that the destruction of slavery is the one and main issue of the present war in America. England's endeavors to obtain an independent supply of cotton are reported in a shape which must be very alarming to the rebel cotton interest of the Southern States. The commen
Chambersburg (New Jersey, United States) (search for this): article 1
rebel army. If any evidence is wanting to convict him, the authorities may turn to his paper of the 19th September and find the following paragraph? "Any young man in Ohio or Indiana desirous of joining the Confederate army, can do so on application at this office." The State of Maine has received from the United States Government two hundred thousand dollars, in part payment of the expenses incurred in furnishing soldiers. The Government has contracted with an establishment in Trenton, N. J., for the manufacture of seventy thousand musket barrels. There are a number of Secession journals yet in existence in the North, which are every day "rendering aid and comfort to the enemy." Among the more violent are the Albany Argus, the Patterson (N. J.) Register, the Dubuque (Iowa) Herald, and the Hartford Times. Two important accessions have been made to the rebel Navy at Mobile, in the shape of a couple of row-boats. They are each thirty-seven feet long, nine feet beam, a
France (France) (search for this): article 1
troyed by the act, and that our Government would fall, both in Europe and Asia, from its rank as a first class Power by means of civil war. He adds: "The melancholy fact of the breaking up of the United States is fully understood by the Japanese. Master Tommy asked me the other day what would become of the United States?--if it would belong to England?--if there would be any more American Minister to Japan? and a score of similar questions." A Japanese Embassy was about to be dispatched to France, England, Russia, Prussia, and every other European Power having treaties with the Emperor. Trade had slightly improved in Japan." Six American vessels entered the port of Havre on the 16th of September, with cargoes consisting altogether of 71,100 sacks of corn and 15,231 barrels of flour. Our files by the Fulton contain very extended reports on the harvest prospects in Ireland. The main points are: The wheat crop has turned out thin and light, so that the yield will not equal
Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 1
week previous: Sept. 20.Sept. 27. New York troops199326 whole number767879 officers included1915 it will be recollected that some thirty thousand additional troops entered Washington between the 20th and 27th. the quota of Indiana men for the war is thirty-four thousand. She has now in the field: Infantry30,000 Cavalry1,800 Artillery600 Total32,400 There are thirteen regiments of infantry and three of cavalry now raising in Kentucky for the Union cause. r and proprietor, has been arrested on a charge of recruiting for the rebel army. If any evidence is wanting to convict him, the authorities may turn to his paper of the 19th September and find the following paragraph? "Any young man in Ohio or Indiana desirous of joining the Confederate army, can do so on application at this office." The State of Maine has received from the United States Government two hundred thousand dollars, in part payment of the expenses incurred in furnishing soldie
Kanagawa (Japan) (search for this): article 1
ion, while the organs of the Exeter Hall abolitionists contend that the destruction of slavery is the one and main issue of the present war in America. England's endeavors to obtain an independent supply of cotton are reported in a shape which must be very alarming to the rebel cotton interest of the Southern States. The comments of the London press on the fact of the tender of a Union commission to Garibaldi are very unfriendly towards the Cabinet at Washington. Our correspondent at Kanagawa, Japan dating on the 3d of July, states that the news of the attack on and bombardment of Fort Sumter had been received there. The intelligence was conveyed in English papers, which had copied the reports of the New York Herald of the 14th of April last. This news produced great consternation and anxiety among the American residents, who feared that the power and prestige of the United States would be destroyed by the act, and that our Government would fall, both in Europe and Asia, from
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
produced great consternation and anxiety among the American residents, who feared that the power and prestige of the United States would be destroyed by the act, and that our Government would fall, both in Europe and Asia, from its rank as a first class Power by means of civil war. He adds: "The melancholy fact of the breaking up of the United States is fully understood by the Japanese. Master Tommy asked me the other day what would become of the United States?--if it would belong to EnglandUnited States?--if it would belong to England?--if there would be any more American Minister to Japan? and a score of similar questions." A Japanese Embassy was about to be dispatched to France, England, Russia, Prussia, and every other European Power having treaties with the Emperor. Trade eady to launch. The men work like bees upon her. The other vessels are in a proportionate state of progress. The United States steamer Rhode Island will sail about the 6th or 7th inst. to communicate with the blockading squadron south of Cape H
Havre (France) (search for this): article 1
up of the United States is fully understood by the Japanese. Master Tommy asked me the other day what would become of the United States?--if it would belong to England?--if there would be any more American Minister to Japan? and a score of similar questions." A Japanese Embassy was about to be dispatched to France, England, Russia, Prussia, and every other European Power having treaties with the Emperor. Trade had slightly improved in Japan." Six American vessels entered the port of Havre on the 16th of September, with cargoes consisting altogether of 71,100 sacks of corn and 15,231 barrels of flour. Our files by the Fulton contain very extended reports on the harvest prospects in Ireland. The main points are: The wheat crop has turned out thin and light, so that the yield will not equal an average; but its quality is good. Of barley and oats there are good accounts, but the green esculents are indifferent. With respect to potatoes we learn that the blight was still
Dubuque (Iowa, United States) (search for this): article 1
has received from the United States Government two hundred thousand dollars, in part payment of the expenses incurred in furnishing soldiers. The Government has contracted with an establishment in Trenton, N. J., for the manufacture of seventy thousand musket barrels. There are a number of Secession journals yet in existence in the North, which are every day "rendering aid and comfort to the enemy." Among the more violent are the Albany Argus, the Patterson (N. J.) Register, the Dubuque (Iowa) Herald, and the Hartford Times. Two important accessions have been made to the rebel Navy at Mobile, in the shape of a couple of row-boats. They are each thirty-seven feet long, nine feet beam, and three and a half feet depth of hold. They carry twenty oarsmen and four officers, and are armed with a howitzer and twenty-four muskets. The city of New Bedford, Mass., which, on the 6th of November last, contained half a dozen or more Wide-Awake Clubs, numbering three or four hundr
San Francisco (California, United States) (search for this): article 1
o potatoes we learn that the blight was still committing great ravages, especially among the earlier kinds, and it was feared that probably one-half of the crop would be destroyed. By the arrival of the overland express we have news from San Francisco to the 25th ult., and later accounts from Oregon and British Columbia. The trouble in the Calvary Presbyterian Church, of that city, growing out of the position assumed by the pastor, Rev. Dr. Scott, respecting the rebellion, reached a clima"Dr. Scott, the traitor." On the Monday following the Doctor resigned his pastorship, sold his house, and made arrangements to sail for Europe, via Cape Horn, by the first opportunity. No material change had occurred in commercial affairs in San Francisco. Heavy rains had fallen throughout Southern California. The reports of the sick and wounded in the hospitals at Washington, Georgetown, and Alexandria, made up to the 27th ult., show as follows, compared with the reports of the week prev
Cape Hatteras (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
ma, the only vessel of the five thus honored. The other work at the yard goes on as usual, and the immense number of men employed there enables the work to be pushed forward with an unexampled vigor. The new sloop-of-war Oneida will shortly be ready to launch. The men work like bees upon her. The other vessels are in a proportionate state of progress. The United States steamer Rhode Island will sail about the 6th or 7th inst. to communicate with the blockading squadron south of Cape Hatteras, and also the Gulf blockading squadron, Key West, Fort Pickens, &c., which will afford an excellent opportunity to send letters and papers. The gun-boats Mercury and O. M. Pettit went into commission yesterday, and will haul into the stream to-day. Probably they will lie off the Battery, with the other Government vessels now there. These boats are staunch little things and carry each two of the Parrot rifled guns, one on the bow, to carry a twenty-pound shot, and one all that will
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