Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Canada (Canada) or search for Canada (Canada) in all documents.

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artist recently traveling through this country. There is no other foundation for the story whatever. Overland emigration. The civil war is giving unexpected stimulus to the overland emigration to California and Oregon. The plains are said to be swarming with caravans of emigrants from Missouri, Tennessee, and Kentucky, all destined for the Pacific coast. This language sounds extravagant in expression, but there is no doubt emigration Westward is quite large.--Some are removing to Canada. Females taking the oath of allegiance. At St. Louis, on the 14th instant, the oath of allegiance was administered to thirteen hundred sewing women in the employ of the Government. About fifty declined to take it and were discharged. The crops in Massachusetts. The Agricultural Fair, at Farmingham, Mass., closed on the 19th inst. The crops of the State were represented as follows: Grain good, corn extra good, grapes short, vegetables fine, apples scarce and poor, peaches an
The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], The European Journeys on American and Canadian affairs. (search)
The European Journeys on American and Canadian affairs. The Maryland Times--the Black Republican successoary and comments, in its issue of the 23d: The Canadian reinforcements. The European mails, which have o repletion of matters connected with American and Canadian affairs. One of the principal topics of discussiod and thoroughly efficient regiments of infantry to Canada. The Army and Navy Gazette does not doubt that theached, however, is that the regiments "do not go to Canada to threaten any offensive operations against Americ explains that the reinforcements ordered to British North America, when added to the troops already there, wile entire force to exceed the number usually kept in Canada in ordinary times. It commends the action of the Gpointment of Viscount Monck, as Governor-General of Canada, refers to the responsible duties which he will havw to the world that the monarchical institutions of Canada confer more real freedom, and have in them elements
ew York Herald which has reached us thus speculates upon the design of England to reinforce her Canadian army: As a reason for the dispatch of so large a force to Canada, it may be alleged by thCanada, it may be alleged by the British Government that it was in consequence of an apprehension that an attempt might be made at the annexation of Canada to the United States, and as a simple measure of safety during the war in tCanada to the United States, and as a simple measure of safety during the war in this country. But no such explanation will be accepted by the people of the United States, or those in England who are cognizant of the real objects the Government have in view — the idea of our invading Canada without the provocation of a war with England being absurd. We say this because we have no doubt the Government will be asked for an explanation of a proceeding, which, judging by the parlct of sending such a large body of troops to swell the already unusually large military force in Canada, is increased by a simultaneous change in the Governorship of the colony. Sir Edmund Head is to