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Later from Europe.arrival of the Canada. the American question in Europe — intervention of Christian denominations — a body of trained nurses to be sent to Halifax, &c. Halifax, Jan. 8. --The steamship Canada, from Liverpool at three o'clock on the afternoon of the 28th, via Queenstown on the 29th of December, arrived here at nine o'clock this (Wednesday) morning. The dates per the Canada are two days later than those already received. The Canada brings, about 300 troops, a strong battery of artillery and over 900 tons of military stores. The Canada has also twelve passengers and $50,000 in specie. When the Canada left Liverpool a state of suspense prevailed, and the greatest anxiety was felt relative to the advices per the Africa, then due, in response to those from England by the Europe. The steamer Hibernian was to sail from Liverpool on the 2d of January, with 700 troops, touching at St. Johns, N. B., to land them. The steamship A
the surrender of Mason and Slidell. Mr. Vallandigham replied to the charge made by his colleague. Washington, Jan. 8.-- Senate.--Mr. Powell presented the resolutions of the Legislature of Kentucky, asking that Senators procure the repeal en for the systematic exchange of prisoners. Latest from Western Virginia--reported Federal success. Cincinnati, January 8. --A special dispatch from Huttonsville, Va., says that Gen. Milroy's expedition, under Capt. Lacy, in Tucker counis wound. He has never quite recovered since he was struck down at Philippi. From the upper Potomac. Frederick, Jan. 8. --There is no new movement here or up the river. It is believed that Jackson has been joined by Generals Andersonrain proceeded on to Hartford. Latest from Cairo — Federal reconnaissance--Mature of a Confederate Major. Cairo, Jan. 8. --Flag Officer Foote, with the gun-boats Essex, Lexington, and Tyler, made a reconnaissance down the Mississippi y
e had the pleasure of a visit yesterday from Dr. Hugh Martin, of Delaware, late U. S. Consul at Matanzas, but who resigned that post in April last when that Government declared war upon the South and its institutions. Dr. Martin came passenger on one of the recent arrivals through the gaps in Dr. Lincoln's blockade from Havana. He is heart and soul with the South in her struggles, and goes to New Orleans to make that his home. Message of the Governor of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Jan. 8. --The message of the Governor of Pennsylvania to the Legislature to-day has been received. It shows a balance in the Treasury of $51,000 on the 30th of November, including $606,000 received from the United States on account of the war expenses. After reciting the facts relative to the call for volunteers he states that the regiments of Pennsylvania now number 115, and that the total number of men now in service is 93,577, whilst the number preparing for service is 16,038--making
io regiment, left Romney last night, at 12 o'clock and attacked the rebels 2,000 strong at Blue's Gap, east of Romney, at day light this morning. The rebels were completely routed with the loss of 15 killed, two pieces of cannon, their wagons, &c., with 20 prisoners, including one commissioned officer. Our loss was none. It is rumored here this afternoon that the rebels are in full retreat from Hancock. Skirmish in Western Virginia--the rebels run as usual. Cincinnati, Jan. 8. --A special dispatch to The Gazette, from Huttonsville, says that Gen. Milroy is still moving. An expedition sent out by him of 300 of the 32d Ohio, under Capt. Lacy, into Tucker county, dispersed 400 rebels, capturing a Commissary and a large amount of his stores, a first Lieutenant, and a private. Four rebels were found dead on the ground, and a large number wounded.--One detachment is still in hot pursuit. Attack on Yankee soldiers by armed negroes.(!) A member of the In
e Sunderland to close with prayer — down knelt reporter, meek and mousing; and when all hearts were melting, and all eyes were closed save reporter's one, he stole the manuscript and "slid Canute out." Long the weary parson looked for his truant address, but when morning dawned he was enabled to read it entire in the papers. From Kentucky — Desertions and Dissatisfaction among the Yankee troops. From a very interesting letter in the Nashville Union and American, dated Bowling Green, Jan. 8, we extract the following: The Yankees have no doubt completed the repairs of Green River bridge. They are also in small force this side of the stream.--They cross over, sometimes a whole brigade, and again only by regiments, pretend to fortify, fire a few big guns and then cross back again — careful to keep the river between them and danger. The latest and most direct information from Crittenden's command shows the same spirit of dissatisfaction and insubordination that prevails<
t Northern and Southern journals which have reached this city: Indiana Democratic State Convention--important Procerdings — the people Talking out, &c., &c, The following report of the proceedings of the Indiana, Democratic State Convention, which met at Indianapolis on the 8th inst., we copy from the telegraphic columns of the Louisville Journal. They are highly important as indicative of the tendency of public sentiment among the Democratic masses of the North: Indianapolis, Jan. 8.--The so-called Democratic Convention organized to-day with Thomas A. Rendricks as President, and Bingham, of the Sentiael, as Secretary. It is a packed affair. The machinery is controlled by Breckinridge men, eleven of that Electoral ticket being delegates. The notorious John G. Davis made an ultra secesston speech. The resolutions are hypocritical, contradictory, and are not satisfactory to a majority of the party. Numbers of leading Douglas men declined to participate. Col. Dunh
s belonging to the army of the United States may be hold, and there take such measures as may be needful to provide for the wants, and contribute to the comfort of such prisoners, at the expense of the United States, to such extent as may be permitted by the authorities under whom such prisoners are hold. Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War. The capture of Biloxi. Washington, Jan. 24. --The Navy Department has received dispatches from Flag Officer McKean, dated Ship Island, January 8, in which he reports the arrival at that place of the United States steamer Mercedits, and the United States gun-boats Winona and Sagamore. By the first named he had received the communication of the Secretary of the Navy, and says, in accordance therewith, he shall dispatch the frigate Potomac to Vera Cruz. Having been informed on the 31st of December, that a rebel steamer was at anchor near Biloxi, he dispatched Commander Smith, with the steamers Water Witch, New London, and Henry L
nd they proceeded to Bermuda. Our Commissioners met with a public reception on their arrival there. On their arrival in England, a large crowd had assembled on the dock. They were cordially received by the officers of the Confederate steamer Nashville, as well as by many prominent gentlemen of England. The Yankee war steamer Tuscarora had left Southampton. M. Clenfia, the President of the Civil Tribunal of Rome, has been assassinated. The stock of coffee at Rio, on the 8th of January, was 320,000 bags. A dispatch dated St. Louis, 11th inst., say the Confederates are being rapidly reinforced and appear confident that they can maintain their position. The French sloop-of-war Gassen arrived in Hampton Roads on the 10th. The commander of the Gautier, and two of the officers, arrived here to-day. Napoleon, in his speech to the French Legislature, says that the civil war which desolates America seriously compromises the commercial interests of France, b
ssistance, except to supply us with coal, and to give such aid as was necessary to render the vessel sea-worthy. Immediately upon our arrival, the crew of the Harvie Birch, were released. Soon after the Nashville was hauled into the dry dock and received a thorough overhauling. Everything passed off very quietly and all hands, fore and aft, were allowed to go ashore, and had a jolly time at the different places of amusement and with the girls of "merrie England." In the afternoon, January 8th, there was considerable excitement, both on shore and on board, on account of the arrival of the Yankee corvette Tuscarora. John Bull's dignity was fearfully aroused at having one of his ports blockaded, talked much of neutrality, and looked rather suspiciously upon the Yankees. One day some of the crew of the Tuscarora were seen prowling around our ship, but they were ordered off by the police, and were not allowed in the docks again, except to pass through, and then they were closely w
. Smith the 20th of December, in stunning a cost worth $75 from Gustavus R. Howard, on 11th street. the Court sent him on for trial before Judge Lyons. James' A. Clarke, the same party arrested and tried about a year since for robbing Antonio Silva, was arraigned for having on the 23rd of December, cut and stabbed Jenn A. Owens. The proof being damned staple, Clarke was committed for trial before Judge Lyons. Robert free negro, was tried for having in his possession, on the 8th of January, a variety of species supposed to have been stolen. Nobody put in a claim for the property, and the defendant was acquitted. The case against Wm. H. Ross and John Robinson, free negroes for the alleged robbery of Alfred, a slave, on the 1st of January, of $22 in Confederate was board and conduced until the next term. James S. Tyler was examined for having on the 28th of December robber Elizabeth Half of in Confederate currency. He was sent on for trial before the Judge of t
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