hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Rosecrans 19 5 Browse Search
France (France) 16 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 16 0 Browse Search
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) 16 0 Browse Search
J. M. Mason 14 0 Browse Search
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
George Lee 10 0 Browse Search
Meade 10 0 Browse Search
Bragg 9 1 Browse Search
George Sumner 8 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 13, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 61 total hits in 14 results.

1 2
United States (United States) (search for this): article 2
63. The Right Hon. Earl Russell, Her Majesty's Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs: My Lord --In a dispatch from the Secretary of State of the Confederate States of America, dated 4th day of August last, and now just received, I am instructed to consider the mission which brought me to England as at an end, and I am directt all contemplated to terminate that mission, and yet France, equally with England, has so far refrained from entering into international relations with the Confederate States. There must be, then, some over-ruling cause for the difference thus made between France and England, in the termination of the mission to one and not to tell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quali
Manchester (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 2
tted to no intercourse whatever." The London Globe ridicules this kind of argument, and says there is no courtesy or discourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quality of thread at a mill in Mansfield, England. The Polish insurgents are said to have been defeated with heavy loss at a place in the Government of Plock. It is reported in Paris that the Prince imperial is to be made King of Algiers, with the Duke of Malakoff for his viceroy. Queen Victoria and her daughter-in-law were merrily picnicking at Balmoral.
Balmoral (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 2
itted to no intercourse whatever." The London Globe ridicules this kind of argument, and says there is no courtesy or discourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quality of thread at a mill in Mansfield, England. The Polish insurgents are said to have been defeated with heavy loss at a place in the Government of Plock. It is reported in Paris that the Prince imperial is to be made King of Algiers, with the Duke of Malakoff for his viceroy. Queen Victoria and her daughter-in-law were merrily picnicking at Balmoral.
France (France) (search for this): article 2
l Russell--the reasons for his withdrawal--Mr. Slidell to remain in France. We have some further news by the Persia at New York. . Mason's letter: "Mr. Slidell, we understand, will remain in France, as special commissioner to that Government, nor is it at all contemplated to terminate that mission, and yet France, equally with England, has so far refrained from entering into international relations with , then, some over-ruling cause for the difference thus made between France and England, in the termination of the mission to one and not to thlidell has been received and uniformly treated by the Government of France with every mark of consideration and respect for the Government he nts. There may be grave reasons regarding policy or public law why France, like England, may not deem it incumbent as yet to recognize those freely admitted to every form of intercourse with the Government of France, to personal interviews with the Emperor whenever he has asked for
Jamaica, L. I. (New York, United States) (search for this): article 2
tted to no intercourse whatever." The London Globe ridicules this kind of argument, and says there is no courtesy or discourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quality of thread at a mill in Mansfield, England. The Polish insurgents are said to have been defeated with heavy loss at a place in the Government of Plock. It is reported in Paris that the Prince imperial is to be made King of Algiers, with the Duke of Malakoff for his viceroy. Queen Victoria and her daughter-in-law were merrily picnicking at Balmoral.
Mansfield (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 2
itted to no intercourse whatever." The London Globe ridicules this kind of argument, and says there is no courtesy or discourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quality of thread at a mill in Mansfield, England. The Polish insurgents are said to have been defeated with heavy loss at a place in the Government of Plock. It is reported in Paris that the Prince imperial is to be made King of Algiers, with the Duke of Malakoff for his viceroy. Queen Victoria and her daughter-in-law were merrily picnicking at Balmoral.
Canada (Canada) (search for this): article 2
pointed at his residence, and not at the Foreign Office, he had been admitted to no intercourse whatever." The London Globe ridicules this kind of argument, and says there is no courtesy or discourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a speech at Hitchen, England, ridiculed the idea of Canada seeking a union with the United States. It is reported, says the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian, that the Great Eastern is to be sold at auction. Jamaica cotton has been spun into a fine quality of thread at a mill in Mansfield, England. The Polish insurgents are said to have been defeated with heavy loss at a place in the Government of Plock. It is reported in Paris that the Prince imperial is to be made King of Algiers, with the Duke of Malakoff for his viceroy. Queen
Further Foreign news. Mr. Mason's letter to Earl Russell--the reasons for his withdrawal--Mr. Slidell to remain in France. We have some further news by the Persia at New York. The withdrawal of Mr. Mason from England. Thebe "inspired,") setting forth several reasons for the withdrawal, which are not embodied in Mr. Mason's letter: "Mr. Slidell, we understand, will remain in France, as special commissioner to that Government, nor is it at all contemplated to tene and not to the other. To those at all conversant with what is passing in the Southern States, this is no mystery. Mr. Slidell has been received and uniformly treated by the Government of France with every mark of consideration and respect for tiscourtesy in the matter — it is all policy.--For reasons which he alone knows, the Emperor of the French confers with Mr. Slidell; for reasons which we all know, Earl Russell has not conferred with Mr. Mason. Sir. Edward Lytton Bower, during a
Earl Russell (search for this): article 2
Further Foreign news. Mr. Mason's letter to Earl Russell--the reasons for his withdrawal--Mr. Slidell to remain in France. We have some further news by the Persia at New York. The withdrawal of Mr. Mason from England. The text of the letter in which Mr. Mason announces the termination of the Confederate mission to England is as follows: No. 24 Upper Seymour st.,Postman square, London, Sept. 21, 1863. The Right Hon. Earl Russell, Her Majesty's Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs: My Lord --In a dispatch from the Secretary of State of the Confederate States of America, dated 4th day of August last, and now just received, I am instructed to consider the mission which brought me to England as at an end, and I am directed to withdraw at once from the country. The reasons for terminating this mission are set forth in an extract from the dispatch which I have the honor to communicate herewith: "The President believes that the Government of
sider your mission at an end, and that you withdraw with your Secretary from London." Having made known to your Lordship on my arrival here the character and purposes of the mission entrusted to me by my Government, I have deemed it due to courtesy thus to make known to the Government of Her Majesty its termination, and that I shall, as directed, at once withdraw from England. I have the honor to be Your Lordship's very ob't serv't, J. M. Mason. On this letter the London Index makes the following comments, (supposed to be "inspired,") setting forth several reasons for the withdrawal, which are not embodied in Mr. Mason's letter: "Mr. Slidell, we understand, will remain in France, as special commissioner to that Government, nor is it at all contemplated to terminate that mission, and yet France, equally with England, has so far refrained from entering into international relations with the Confederate States. There must be, then, some over-ruling cause for th
1 2