Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Canada (Canada) or search for Canada (Canada) in all documents.

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rrival of the Africa. St. Johns. Sept. 10. --The steamship Africa arrived yesterday, with Liverpool dates via Queenstown, by telegraph, to the 1st of September. The sales of cotton at Liverpool for the week were 70,000 bales. The market was calm, at a slight advance. [second Dispatch.] New York. Sept. 10. --The English newspapers, brought by the Africa, which has arrived at Halifax, contain some few points of interest. The London Globe says that the army in Canada will be increased 22,000 men during the month. The London Times calls editorially upon the Government to strain every nerve to develop the cotton culture elsewhere than in the Southern Confederate States. Late advices from the West Indies have been received in England, which announce that the privateer Sumter had taken and sunk forty vessels. Commercial. The Liverpool broker's circular reports the sales of cotton for the week at 120,000 bales, of which speculator took 50,0
s of its restoration. I repeat with Douglas. "War is disunion. War is final, eternal separation;" and with Chatham: "My Lords, you cannot conquer America." British neutrality. A New York war journal thus indulges in a brief comment upon the course of a prominent Canadian paper: The Toronto Leader, which appears to be in the secret service of Jeff. Davis, being strong in its support of the Southern rebellion, says that the American Government has spies in Toronto and other Canadian cities, whose business it is "to hover about the hotels and other public places, and to telegraph to the Federal agents in the States the names and the descriptions of Southern sympathizers who travel in that direction." After the Leader throws off this announcement, it goes into a small paroxysm over this diabolical abuse of British neutrality. Mississippi and the war. It is reliably stated that Vicksburg, Miss., with a voting population of less than six hundred, has equipped and