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Death of the Earl of Carlisle. --The death of George William Frederic Howard, seventh Earl of Carlisle, widely known in America as Lord Morpeth, took place on the 5th of December. His grandfather, the fifth Earl of Carlisle, was distinguished in the House of Lords by his recommendation of conciliatory measures toward the Americans, and was one of the three commissioners appointed to visit America, with a view to the restoration of peace. The subject of this notice was the eldest son of the sixth Earl of Carlisle, and was born on the 18th of April, 1802. He received his education at the University of Oxford, and early exhibited the literary ability and taste for which he was remarkable in his maturer years. During his academic career, he was the author of two prize poems, and graduated with the highest classical honors. After serving as an attache of the British legation at St. Petersburg, he became a member of Parliament for the West Riding of Yorkshire, and took part in suppo
The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The late operations at Wilmington — the official reports. (search)
two towns, as they will thus be able to warn interested parties. "The above demonstrates very clearly that the Shipping Gazette was well informed when it stated, a few days back, that Juarez contemplated issuing letters of marque against French ships, and that people in the Northern United States were disposed to act on them. The communication must be satisfactory to your readers, inasmuch as some journals in this country which are favorable to the Northern States questioned the accuracy of your intelligence. The Phare de la Loire, of Nantes, in particular, did so; and it even alleged that your Nantes correspondent, by whom the news was first transmitted to you, had drawn it from his imagination, nobody else at Nantes, said the Phare, having heard of it except him. The upshot proves that the correspondent of the Shipping Gazette was better informed as to what is said and done at Nantes than the Phare itself."-- Paris (December 5) Correspondence of the London Shipping Gazette.
The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1865., [Electronic resource], Admission of Southern Representatives. (search)
t was ordered that the defendant pay the sum of $202.26, with legal interest thereon from September 21, 1865, till paid, and the costs expend by the plain tiffs in the suit. Wm. B. Jones & Co. against Wm. H. Beveridge. On motion of the plaintiffs, and by consent of the defendant, it was ordered that the defendant pay the sum of $100, with legal interest on $50 from the 28th of November, and on $50 from the 9th of December till paid, and costs. The cases of Samuelson, Jacobson & Co. against W. D. Penfield, agent, Daniel Hunt against G. B. Sloat, and Z. R. Bliss against ", were partly heard and continued that Weekly. Charles M. Ragland against Joseph Farley. Ordered that the defendant pay to J. C. Hill; executor of Charles M. Ragland, deceased, the sum of $20, in full of the balance of rent due for premises occupied by him for the month of September last, and the further sum of $56.34 for rent of said premises from the 1st of October to the 5th of December, and costs.
The French papers tell of the baptismal dress of an infant, in Paris, on which the embroidery and lace cost eighteen thousand dollars. Two negroes escaped from the jail in Harrisonburg, Va., on the night of December 5th.
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