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Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 3
which 15,000 were to speculators and exporters — the market closing excited and ¼d. higher. The official figures call Middling Orleans 12¾d. a 12½d., while private authorities report an advance during the week to 13d. Ten thousand bales have been purchased for export to America. New York stock market. New York, Jan. 14. --Virginia 6's, 49 a 50; Tennessee 6's 43¼ a 43¼ North Carolina 6's, 60½ Missouri 6's, 42 a 42½. On the 15th, Tennessee 6's, 43 a 43½; Missouri 6's, 42¾ a 43. which 15,000 were to speculators and exporters — the market closing excited and ¼d. higher. The official figures call Middling Orleans 12¾d. a 12½d., while private authorities report an advance during the week to 13d. Ten thousand bales have been purchased for export to America. New York stock market. New York, Jan. 14. --Virginia 6's, 49 a 50; Tennessee 6's 43¼ a 43¼ North Carolina 6's, 60½ Missouri 6's, 42 a 42½. On the 15th, Tennessee 6's, 43 a 43½; Misso
Southampton (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 3
le balance in the States under insurrectionary control is stated at $4,500,000. Parson Brownlow in danger. From private advices received here, serious apprehensions are entertained that the heroic Parson Brownlow will be assassinated before he can reach the Tennessee border, even with a pass from the rebel War Department. Arrival of the Saxonia. New York, Jan. 16. --The steamer Saxonia has arrived from Hamburg, which port she left on the 30th ult. She did not stop at Southampton. She brings two complete batteries and a large number of small arms for the Government. Financial and Commercial. London, Jan. 4. --Consols closed on Friday at 92½a92¼ for money. The bullion in the Bank of England has increased £205,500. American securities have nominally recovered a little, but business has been very dull. There are buyers of United States 5's at 67. Illinois Central shares are quoted at 45 a 44 discount; Erie, 27½ a 28½. Liverpool Cotto
Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 3
has arrived from Hamburg, which port she left on the 30th ult. She did not stop at Southampton. She brings two complete batteries and a large number of small arms for the Government. Financial and Commercial. London, Jan. 4. --Consols closed on Friday at 92½a92¼ for money. The bullion in the Bank of England has increased £205,500. American securities have nominally recovered a little, but business has been very dull. There are buyers of United States 5's at 67. Illinois Central shares are quoted at 45 a 44 discount; Erie, 27½ a 28½. Liverpool Cotton market. Liverpool, Jan. 4, 1862. --The regular Brokers' Circular is not completed. The sales of the week (four days) foot up 80,000 bales, the market closing buoyant on Thursday, with a considerable advance upon all descriptions. The sales of Friday were 25,000 bales, of which 15,000 were to speculators and exporters — the market closing excited and ¼d. higher. The official figures call Middlin
Aquia Creek (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 3
-pounders. They passed from 30 to 60 feet above the surface of the water, and flew in almost every direction, without hitting the Pensacola — she making 11 knots an hour. The last shell was fired when she was about a mile and a half below the battery. It passed above the mizzentop, and through the main and fore rigging, and burst about twenty feet forward of the vessel. Off Sage Point, about three miles below the batteries, they came to anchor to wait for daylight. As they passed Aquia Creek they were fired at by pieces on the hills, but fell short. The Pensacola was piloted by Capt. Walters. The night was dark, and in passing Mattawana flats there was only one foot to spare between the keel of the sloop and the mud. The Pusey left the Pensacola at the mouth of the Potomac, at 8½ o'clock, A. M., and returned last night. In passing the batteries on the upward trip the only shot fired at her was from Shipping Point. In connection with the above subject, the Frederic
ires is suspended for an hour or more, the Secessionists of the city amuse themselves by putting the most absurd statements in circulation, all of them averring that some terrible calamity has fallen upon the Union troops. Day before yesterday Col. Carr's force was reported defeated with a loss of 1,000 killed and wounded, and the balance made prisoners. Colonel Carr, with his 2,000 cavalry, was at last accounts encamped on the Gasconade, fifty miles west of Rolla, and was in no danger of atColonel Carr, with his 2,000 cavalry, was at last accounts encamped on the Gasconade, fifty miles west of Rolla, and was in no danger of attack. Yesterday rumor had it that a battle was going on at Columbus, our troops having been twice repulsed, with great loss, and three of our gunboats sunk. To-day Buell has been attacked and defeated, with terrible loss. So it goes on "from rosy morn ill dewy eve." A serious rupture has occurred in the St. Louis Chamber of Commerce. At the annual election, a few evenings since, the Secession members endeavored to control the affairs, and elect officers of their own stripe, turning out
made an absurd speech, and twaddled about what France would do with England. We must try to breed a new stock of great men in this country. The trial of Col. Kerrigan. The Kerrigan trial is closed. To-day the Judge Advocate submitted the evidence without argument. The sealed verdict of the court will, as usual, be sent Kerrigan trial is closed. To-day the Judge Advocate submitted the evidence without argument. The sealed verdict of the court will, as usual, be sent to the General-in-Chief and the President, and if approved will be promulgated to the army. This routine may occupy several days. It is stated that Col. Kerrigan will take his seat in the House of Representatives to- morrow. He is on parole; but confined to the limits of the city. Condition of the national Treasury. ThCol. Kerrigan will take his seat in the House of Representatives to- morrow. He is on parole; but confined to the limits of the city. Condition of the national Treasury. The United States Treasurer's last weekly statement shows that the total amount on deposit was $7,700,000, on which drafts had been drawn to the amount of $6,000,000. The bullion fund is $1,102,000. The available balance in the States under insurrectionary control is stated at $4,500,000. Parson Brownlow in danger. From priv
he batteries on the upward trip the only shot fired at her was from Shipping Point. In connection with the above subject, the Fredericksburg Herald of the 17th inst., says: The firing was of course pretty much at random, but the gunner of one of our rifle guns at Evansport says he believes he missed her the first and third shots, but that he certainly heard a crash of timbers at the second fire. Several gentlemen from King George are also very certain that the Pensacola was bit. Mr. Ashton used a glass in looking at the Pensacola as she passed down the river, and he says that she had a hole in her bow nearly as large as a hogshead! Gen. M' Clellan's plan of the War — its immediate success certain. The York Times contains a letter from Washington, dated the 12th inst., written by a person who speaks from the highest possible authority, relating to the plans of Gen. McClellan, from which we make the following extract: Your suggestions to attack Manassas, even a
., says: The firing was of course pretty much at random, but the gunner of one of our rifle guns at Evansport says he believes he missed her the first and third shots, but that he certainly heard a crash of timbers at the second fire. Several gentlemen from King George are also very certain that the Pensacola was bit. Mr. Ashton used a glass in looking at the Pensacola as she passed down the river, and he says that she had a hole in her bow nearly as large as a hogshead! Gen. M' Clellan's plan of the War — its immediate success certain. The York Times contains a letter from Washington, dated the 12th inst., written by a person who speaks from the highest possible authority, relating to the plans of Gen. McClellan, from which we make the following extract: Your suggestions to attack Manassas, even at the risk of defeat, on the ground that we had better be beaten than rot to pieces, is not like your usual good sense. Any military man would tell you that to hurl ou
out for a "short war and a desperate one". Wanted — a New stock of great men. The following outspoken, truthful article we copy from the Cincinnati Commercial, of the 27th ult. That paper should remember that men who gave dignity and tone to the United States Congress in years gone by are now on the Southern side of the line: We wish something more of dignity of speech were compatible with the intellectual calibre and range of judgment of the majority of American Senators Mr. Chandler, of Michigan, was serenaded the other day, in Washington, and made a ranting speech, in which he talked of the traditional enmity of France to England, and of the ease with which we could make it available, quite in the bar-room style. John P. Hale, in the Senate, yesterday, made a war-with-England speech, in which he had the excessive bad taste to talk of the anxiety of Louis Napoleon to avenge Waterloo. In the present state of our national affairs these things are marked abroad, and t
rection, without hitting the Pensacola — she making 11 knots an hour. The last shell was fired when she was about a mile and a half below the battery. It passed above the mizzentop, and through the main and fore rigging, and burst about twenty feet forward of the vessel. Off Sage Point, about three miles below the batteries, they came to anchor to wait for daylight. As they passed Aquia Creek they were fired at by pieces on the hills, but fell short. The Pensacola was piloted by Capt. Walters. The night was dark, and in passing Mattawana flats there was only one foot to spare between the keel of the sloop and the mud. The Pusey left the Pensacola at the mouth of the Potomac, at 8½ o'clock, A. M., and returned last night. In passing the batteries on the upward trip the only shot fired at her was from Shipping Point. In connection with the above subject, the Fredericksburg Herald of the 17th inst., says: The firing was of course pretty much at random, but the gu
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