Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 21, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Abe Lincoln or search for Abe Lincoln in all documents.

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hus alludes to the news by this arrival: By the arrival of the steamer Jura we have still later advices from Europe, The Independence Belgs declares that the rumored intervention of England is confirmed in the mosabsolute manner. In accordance with the above, a telegram comes to us from Washington, which claims that the new secession plot to induce intervention by the powers of Western Europe, on the ground of the exhanstion of cotton, has been cleverly met by the proclamation of President Lincoln, announcing the opening of New Orlean and other cotton ports by the first of june. The measure of President Liucoln would be an one if the Great Powers were assured that the opening of the ports would being to them an adequate supply of cotton. Commercial. The sales of cotton at Liverpool for the week amounted to 40,000 bales. The market closed at pries ½ lowst, owing to the revival of intervention rumous. Breadstuffs ciosed dull, and pricess carely maintained. Pr
lly desirable that France and England should intervene for the establishment of peaces in this country. In the first place, we apprehend they will not propose mediation until we prove our own ability to achieve our independence. In the second, it is probable that they will be inclined to acknowledge the claims of the enemy to all the territory occupied by his forces, to which we can never submit. We can never agree to any mode of settlement of the status of Southern territory occupied by Lincoln's troops, which deprives the occupants of that territory of the right, without menace or threat, and without the presence of soldiers, to say to which Government they desire to be attached and owe allegiance. While of course the sentiment and policy of two such kingdoms as England and France with reference to our struggle are deeply interesting to us, they have shown thus far such a stadious neutrality where they were called upon by the law of nations as construed by themselves to inte
e she has appeared since that day, her pumps have been constantly going. The damage has probably been of such a nature as to make repairs out of the question; and consequently, she could only do service as a scarecrow. From Norfolk. Abe Lincoln has lately been in Norfolk, but from all we can hear he met with a chilling reception. He concluded not to extend his visit to Richmond, and has doubtless returned to the Federal Capital are this. The Petersburg Express has received the following statement from gentlemen who left Norfolk last Saturday afternoon: They represent the city as filled with Lincoln soldiers, but arrangements had been made which will reduce the number to 3,000, the balance advancing as far as Suffolk, where they will remain until a junction with Burnside can be effected. Among the soldiers at Norfolk is a regiment composed entirely of Dutch, from the Colonel down to the drummer boys. The orders are all given in the Dutch language, and one sees and