Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for England or search for England in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 4 document sections:

misgovernment. I believe that the language which I now hold bespeaks the sentiments of a large majority of my fellow countrymen; and there is not among the nations of the earth a people who entertain towards the United States of America so much affection as is felt by the Irish. They have not forgotten that they were received and fostered by the Americans at a time when they were driver from their homes by English misgovernment, and when their death, proscription and exile were hailed by England with a shout of exultation which was not confined to the prejudiced masses for whom were written the memorable words, "The Celts are gone" Thank God! the Celts are gone — gone with a vengeance. " They are even still reminded that this exultation was shared, and is shared, by the leading statesmen of England — by ministers and viceroys who are still in the habit of finding in every decrease of the population of Ireland a subject of congratulation. If you make peace with the South ther
eived from that source. Prince Albert is dead, but the particulars of his death are not given. Warlike preparations continue in progress throughout England. The English ship-owners have sent an agent to this country, with orders to hurry home all British bottoms immediately. There is said to be no sympathy whatever in France for the United States, and it is stated, that if war with England and the United States occurs, France will certainly and cordially co- operate with England. The Persia and Australasian have passed Cape Race, loaded with troops, &c., for Canada. [Second Dispatch.] Norfolk, Dec. 26. --Northern papers of yesterday have been received here. The New York Herald says that negotiations between Lord Lyons and Seward are progressing amicably, but no information of the ultimatum from England to Lord Lyons has been received, and no instructions later than those brought by Mr. Seymour. The position of the Cabinet is firm. One h
Death of Prince Albert--the difficulty between Begland and the United States. Our advices from the North are to the 24th inst.The papers contain the latest news from Europe, received on the 22d. The death of Prince Albert, the husband of Queen Victoria, is announced among the prominent items of intelligence. He died after a brief illness, of gastric fever, and the royal house of England is suddenly plunged into affliction, which temporarily diverts attention from affairs on this side of the Atlantic. We have, however, a statement that the British merchant marine had been warned by the Government that war with the United States was imminent. Further developments of the policy of the Lincoln Cabinet in regard to Messrs. Mason and Slidell, will be found in the telegraphic column.
Lord Lyons to England should his diplomatic relations cease. It is believed that Lord Lyons has not yet made any official communications to the Secretary of State on the affair of the Trent. A number of private letters have been received from England representing the excitement as intense, but the speculations on the subject are similar to those indulged in by the press of that country. Lord Lyons and the Government. The Washington Star, of Thursday afternoon, says "up to noon to-daot knowing their own minds, and having a fugacious policy, Mr. V. made a mistake in supposing they would stand by any position they had before assumed. [special dispatch to the Baltimore News Sheet.]Sailing of the Africa with dispatches for England. New York, Dec. 20. --The Africa sailed at 6 o'clock this morning for Liverpool. Captain Seymour, the Queen's messenger and bearer of dispatches for his Government, and a bearer of dispatches to our Minister, Mr. Adams, went out in