Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gaeta (Italy) or search for Gaeta (Italy) in all documents.

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telegraphed: The Italian correspondent of the London Times says that the year 1861 will not, perhaps, grow very old before French troops are in possession of Gaeta, and possibly Naples itself. Considerable quantities of provisions were being dispatched from Rome to Gaeta. King Victor Emanuel had held a reception of Gaeta. King Victor Emanuel had held a reception of the nobility, &c., at Naples, on the 24th, which was numerously attended. An enthusiastic demonstration in favor of his Majesty took place in the evening. The King would quit Naples on the 27th, after attending the bail of the National Guard. The garrison at Gaeta has been diminished in number by the dismissal of a portiGaeta has been diminished in number by the dismissal of a portion of the Royal Guard, whose fidelity was doubtful.--The remaining defenders were in a deplorable state, but their resistance could be carried on still further for a considerable period. Austria. The London Times' correspondent at Vienna is confident that nothing but brute force can induce the Austrian Government to quit th
n a far larger scale than at the same period in 1858. The Paris Patric says the Government is purchasing steamers in France to convert them into men-of-war and transports. A Berlin letter states that for some weeks past the purchase of horses had been made in Eastern Prussia for the French and Piedmontese Governments. France. The Bourse was depressed. Rents 67f. 75 The Empress Engenia is not allowed to attend Cabinet meetings, as formerly. Italy. The siege of Gaeta continues day and night. The garrison replied. It was reported that the young Queen had left. Turkey. The Jedda claims have been definitely settled. They are to be paid in full in Turkish consols at 53. China. The text of the Chinese treaty is published. It contains a reference to Mr. Ward's agreement to pay sovereign homage to the Emperor, but the telegraphic summary at Liverpool makes the sense obscure. The English indemnity is nominally three millions sterling,