Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Canada (Canada) or search for Canada (Canada) in all documents.

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turn of Gen. Scott--Yankee loss in the Drainsville battle, &c. [special Dispatch to the Dispatch] Manassas, Dec. 26. --The Baltimore Clipper of the 24th inst. says the indications within the last day or two are that the English embryonic will be amicably settled between Seward and Lord Lyons in the city of Washton, and that it is probable the announcement will be made at an early day. By the arrival of the Persia English dates to the 16th are received. Prince Albert died on the 15th, of gastric fever. The British Government is sending troops to Canada. Gen. Scott arrived at New York in the Arago. The truth regarding the affair at Drainsville is beginning to come out. The Baltimore News Sheet gives a list of eighty casualties in two regiments. A reconnoitering party of the enemy, three thousand strong, came up within a mile of our pickets last night, and immediately retired, without making any demonstration. All quiet about Manassas. B.
expected to submit. [from the New York world. Dec. 29.]the war feeling in Canada. The news from England relative to the warlike preparations, going on there of the late alleged insult to the British flag, has aroused the good people of Canada to the highest pitch of excitement, and led them to take steps for the immediatg on Sundays as well as week days. These movements it considers as a menace to Canada, and the Canadians are therefore bound to prepare for the worst. They feel assured that Canada will receive the assistance of the whole power of the British Empire; therefore should the U. States determine to prefer war rather than make reparate entire winter. As soon as navigation opens in the spring, they consider that Canada would be sale from invasion, for then, as they contend, the gun-boat fleet wouln their side, will find the Northern army plenty of employment without invading Canada, which will then be covered by the largest British army ever arrayed on this co
Never was there so much insolence uttered upon any one occasion. Never were such threats heard before since the creation of the world. The Herald led the way in these demonstrations. It was going to raise a million of men to overrun and devour Canada. It was going to fit out six thousand privateers to cruise against English merchandise. It was going to confiscate nine hundred millions of English property. It would not let England have a pound of cotton. It would get saltpetre from the mamrst to eat their own words as soon as it was ordered them. The Yankee Congress, who unanimously approved of Wilkes, abandon him upon the very first intimation that it might cost them something to hold on to him. And Bennett, instead of eating up Canada, instead of exciting an insurrection in Ireland, instead of fitting out six thousand ships to cruise against British property, coolly advises the Yankee Government to knock under, and, in the very spirit of Ancient Pistol, cries, "All hell shall
nce for the United States, and it is stated, that if war with England and the United States occurs, France will certainly and cordially co- operate with England. The Persia and Australasian have passed Cape Race, loaded with troops, &c., for Canada. [Second Dispatch.] Norfolk, Dec. 26. --Northern papers of yesterday have been received here. The New York Herald says that negotiations between Lord Lyons and Seward are progressing amicably, but no information of the ultimatum to Great Britain her willingness to recognize the Rebel Government immediately. The Confederate steamer Nashville is in the Dry Dock, at Southampton, undergoing repairs. An express from Halifax says that Messrs. Hunter and Breckinridge have been appointed Commissioners in the place of Mason and Slidell, and have left for Europe. The war feeling is fully aroused all over Canada. The cotton market in New York unchanged — prices ranging from 37 to 40 cents. Stocks very dull.
New Brunswick to the Potomac, burning every town and city which lies within reach of the formidable projectiles of modern artillery, and capturing every commercial vessel that may venture to quit the protection of a Federal fortress. As for Canada, the modern statesmen of England care little whether it call itself British or American; but if an attempt be made by the Federal States to force the Canadians an incorporation with the Northern section of the republic, they will simply bring upobor and every river from the frontier of Maine to the extremity of Texas is about to send out privateers which will intercept, even in Austria the gold laden vessels of England — when she recollects that if she places a regiment on the borders of Canada a large portion of that regiment will desert to the United States--when she reflects that if she goes to war with united America she will be met by two hundred thousand Irish soldiers who pant for an opportunity of avenging the wrongs of their ra