Your search returned 678 results in 198 document sections:
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book
IV:—the first autumn. (search)
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 10, Chapter
New York, Oct. 29.--Cl'd schr. Margaret. Petersburg. Arr'd schr. Sea Lion, Portsmouth. Alexandria, Oct. 30.--Arr'd, schr. John C. Henry. Richmond. Liverpool, Oct. 12.--Entered out, ship Triumph, Murphy, City Point. Bristol. Oct. 27.--Cl'd, schr. Frances Ann, Portsmouth, Va. Baltimore. Oct. 30.--Cl'd, schr. Dorothy Haines, Norfolk. Philadelphia, Oct. 30.--Cl'd, steamship Virginia, Richmond; schrs. Nattie D., do.; Eliza, Norfolk.
The Daily Dispatch: November 2, 1860., [Electronic resource], A thriving
Swedish colony. (search)
New York, Oct. 30. --Cleared, schr. Florida, Norfolk. Boston, Oct. 29. --Cleared, schr. S. A. Smiter, Fredericksburg, Va.
The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1860., [Electronic resource], The interview between
and Victor Emanuel . (search)
The interview between Victor Emanuel and Garibaldi. --A letter from Naples, dated the 29th of October, gives the following account of the interview between Victor Emanuel and Garibaldi: Garibaldi had taken up his quarters at a small inn about four miles and a half between Teano and Speranzano, on the 25th. He ordered his column to advance and take up position, and sent Count Trecchi to see the King. On the following morning Count Trecchi and Missouri came to inform him that Cialdini was within an hour's march, and the King not far behind. Garibaldi left immediately with his staff, and three quarters of an hour afterwards he came in sight of the head of the Piedmontese column. He put spurs to his horse. The Piedmontese advanced as follows: The Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth regiments of the Como brigade, the Twenty-sixth and Twenty seventh of Pinerolo's brigade, then a battery of rifled cannon. The columns presented arms to Garibaldi, and opened to allow him t
The Daily Dispatch: December 3, 1860., [Electronic resource], Unfortunate and eventful voyage. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: January 19, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The National crisis. views of Gen. Scott--a look inside of Fort Moultrie--condition of Fort Sumter--Fort Norfolk--Illinois Democratic Convention--Expression of opinion in Philadelphia, &c., &c. Views of General Scott. The following are the views of Gen. Scott, as transmitted to the President on the 29th of October: To save time, the right of secession may be conceded, and instantly balanced by the correlative right, on the part of the Federal Government, against an inferior State or States, to re-establish by force, if necessary, its former continuity of territory.--[Paley's Moral and Political Philosophy, last chapter.] But break this glorious Union by whatever line or lines that political madness may contrive, and there would be no hope of reuniting the fragments except by the laceration and despotism of the sword. To effect such result the intestine wars of our Mexican neighbors would, in comparison with ours, sink into mere child's play. A smal