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The Daily Dispatch: January 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], The sequestration law. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: January 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], From
Latest from Savannah — the City quiet.Seventeen Federal vessels in Warsaw Sound. reported fight at Jamen's Island, near Apalachicola--sixty Federals killed. Augusta, Jan. 30, --The Savannah Republican, of this morning, says that the city is quiet. On yesterday Commodore Tatnall's fleet of steamers went down the river to look after and strengthen the obstructions in the river. The fleet was unmolested by the enemy. The most of the Yankee vessels have drawn off from the position they held on the day before. Seventeen Federal vessels were in Warsaw Sound yesterday. Heavy firing was heard there, but the cause of it was unknown. A private letter from Bainbridge, Ga., dated the 27th inst., says it is reported there that a fight had recently occurred on James's Island, near Apalachicola, and that sixty Federals were killed and thirty-five taken prisoners. Our loss was thirteen.
The Daily Dispatch: January 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], Late Northern and
European news. (search)
Late Northern and European news. From the New York Herald, of the 27th instant, we collate the following: English, French, and Russian views. The Europa, at Halifax, brings news from Europe to the 12th of January--three days later. The advices are of a very important character revealing as they do the excellent effect produced in the Cabinets and amongst the peoples of the leading powers of the Old World by the surrender of Mason and Slidell to England, as well as by the report of the mode in which it was accomplished by the Lincoln Government. The London Post, the organ of Lord Palmerston, acknowledges that due reparation has been made, and intimates that the law of neutrals at sea will be reconsidered. The Paris Moniteur officially expresses the "satisfaction" felt in France in consequence of the act, while we find that the news produced an advance of one per cent. on the Bourse. The Journal de St. Petersburg, the organ of the Russian Empire, congratulates Mr. Sewar
Northern Congress. In the Federal Senate on the 27th inst., the resolution to give immediate attention to all war communications of the President, and limiting debate to five minutes, was taken up, and after a warm discussion laid over. The special order, the case of Mr. Bright, was taken up, and Mr. Latham of California, addressed the Senate at length against his expulsion. He urged that the public opinion of to-day is not the public opinion that existed March 1st, 1861, when the letter was written by Mr. Bright, introducing T. B. Lincoln to Jefferson Davis, President of the Southern Confederacy. He examined the state of affairs here at the time of the writing of the letter, and asked would the Senate have expelled the gentleman from Indiana had the letter been found on Lincoln's person before he left the city? Such he held would not have been the case. as on the 2d of March they listened to Wigfall's speech, and subsequently, on the 8th March, a resolution offered