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ined. Every person, of course, expected the splendid exhibition of loyalty which British North America has displayed; but it is truly gratifying to Englishmen to know that the people of republican America have at least equalled the inhabitants of Canada and the other British Colonies in testifying — we do not say loyally — but by a generous cordial and enthusiastic welcome, their sense of the ingenuous character and manly virtues of the Prince of Wales. [from the Paris Constitutional, Nov. 13] We are rather inclined to think that the visit of the Prince not only excited great curiosity among the Americans, but also an eager desire to show themselves frankly hospitable towards the future sovereign of the Old Country. They rarely have an opportunity of contemplating a bona fide Prince of the blood royal — the heir of a European crown honoring them with a visit for the purpose of instruction and recreation. Besides, the Prince of Wales awakened in them all the reminiscences o<
Star, Eastern Shore, potatoes, A. Millspaugh. sailed, Steamship Virginia. Kelley, Philadelphia, mdze. and passengers, C. P. Cardozo. Steamer Belvidere, Keene, Baltimore, mdze. and passengers, D. & W. Currie. Schr. Jonas Sparks, down the river light. Schr. St. Cloud, Gwatney, Smithfield, mdze. Sloop New Packet. Gray. Smithfield, mdze. Providence,Dec. 5.--Sl'd. schr. Fair Dealer, Norfolk. 6th--Sl'd. schr. Leading Breeze, Rarpantiock. New York. Dec. 7.--Cl'd, schr. Mary Smith, Fredericksburg, Arr'd, schr. Rotten, Norfolk. Cotte, Nov. 13--Arr'd, brig Samson, Robinson, Norfolk. and sailed 15th for Genoa. Liverpool. Nov. 20.--Sl'd, ship Morning Star, McKenzie, City Point. Entered for ldg., 21st, ship Swinemunse, Lange, Hampton Roads. Philadelphia. Dec. 7.--Cl'd. steamer City of Richmond, Richmond; schrs. Mary Norfolk; Ann Turner, do. Norfolk, Dec. 7.--Arr'd, schr. C. Hadden, Richmond. Cl'd. schr. Ann Pickerell, Richmond.
--6 flint-lock Hall's rifles--566 percussion rifled carbines--4 percussion carbines--9 flint-lock pistols--815 percussion pistols--300 statement of arms distributed by sale since the first of January, 1860, to whom sold, and place whence sold: To whom sold.No.1860. Date of sale.Arsenals Where sold. J. W. Zacharie & Co.4,000Feb. 3,St. Louis. James T. Ames1,000Mar. 14New York. Capt., G Barry80June 11,St. Louis. W. C. N. Swift400Aug. 31,Spring field. W. C. N. Swift80Nov. 13,Spring field. State of Alabama1,000Sep. 27,Baton Rouge. State of Alabama2,500Nov. 14,Baton Rouge. State of Virginia5,000Nov. 6,Washington. Phillips co., Ark50Nov. 16,St. Louis. G. B. Lamar10,000Nov. 24,Watervliet. The arms were all flint-lock muskets, altered to percussion, and were all sold at $250 each, except those purchased by Captain G Barry and by the Phillips county volunteers, for which $2 each were paid. A letter from a Civil Engineer at FortSumter: The following
Ecclesiastical. --The Raleigh Register, of Wednesday, says: The Synod of North Carolina will hold its annual session in this city during the present week. It will be opened with a sermon by the last Moderator, the Rev. Mr. Lafferty, of the Concord Presbytery, in the Presbyterian Church, at half-past 7 o'clock this evening. This body is composed of almost 240 Ministers and Elders, and their discussions will be open to the public. The Annual Convention of the Baptist denomination in this State will commence its sessions in this city on the 13th of November. The next session of the North Carolina Annual Conference of the M. E. Church, South, will commence in Louisburg, on Wednesday the 4th of December next. The venerable Bishop Andrew will preside.
t again to-morrow afternoon. Col. Stovall's battalion and Ayres's Light Battery passed through here to day for East Tennessee. This fact your correspondent would have deemed imprudent to notice, but for the fact that it has already been advertised by others, which proves conclusively that the Dispatch is not the only paper that does imprudent things. The men of these commands were in fine spirits and much improved since they left this city, where they were quartered for a long time. Nov. 13.--Several robberies have taken place in this city during the past few days, in the open day. Yesterday the police succeeded in arresting one of the gang, who had soldier clothes on. It was also ascertained that two of the gang left the city for Richmond yesterday morning. The jury in the case of Spotswood H. Ryder, for killing a man named Jones, yesterday brought in a verdict of manslaughter, and fixed his term of imprisonment in the penitentiary at 18 years. I have to record the d
ar that there will be a general outbreak. Five men have been arrested who are charged with having been concerned in burning the Hiwassee bridge. Lynchburg, Nov. 13.--The following dispatch was received here this morning from the President of the East Tennessee and Virginia railroad: Jonesboro, Nov. 13.--The Union men hNov. 13.--The Union men have a camp of from one thousand to thirteen hundred men at Elizabethtown, near the North Carolina line, and, about twenty miles from Bristol. They have another camp, with about seven hundred men, near Strawberry Plains. Both camps are increasing in numbers, and it is said they threaten to take possession of the railroad and burnbut a dispatch to the Superintendent of the Virginia and Tennessee railroad, at Lynchburg, shows that the report is unfounded. [second Dispatch.] Lynchburg Nov. 13. --10 o'clock P. M.--The Western train due-this morning has just arrived. It brings through mail dates as late as Knoxville, the 10th inst. Passengers say
From Charleston. Charleston Nov. 13. --The Courier has a telegraphic dispatch dated Pocataligo, on yesterday, which states that a detachment of Light Dragoons visited Beaufort at daylight on that morning. They report that two Federal gun-boats are anchored a mile and a half below that town. The place is unoccupied by the enemy, but the negroes report that the Federals visit it daily, but they return to their vessels at night.
Fatal Railroad Accident. Lynchburg Nov. 13. --The last troop train, which left Lynchburg last evening, run over a cow, near the Central depot, about ten o'clock last night. Four of the cars were thrown from the track, and one man killed and six wounded.
The Daily Dispatch: November 14, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Herald's Newport News Correspondence. (search)
The explosion at Columbus, Ky. Columbus Nov. 13. --The explosion at this place on Monday, killed Capt. Keiter, Lieut. Snowden, (Aid to Gen. Polk,) Corporal Hollinger, and six privates. Several others were wounded.
Arrival of another European steamer. Augusta Nov. 13. --Special dispatches from Savannah announce the arrival of Col. Anderson with a steamer, from Europe, with large quantities of arms, ammunition, etc., etc.
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