Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 20, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Canada (Canada) or search for Canada (Canada) in all documents.

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he Tocos river to attack Fort Union. The troops stationed at Fort Wise have been ordered to New Mexico. Fort Union is well prepared to receive an at tack; but fears are entertained that Fort Craig will be taken and the Texans advance on Santa Fe. Considerable excitement prevails in that place. A strange Juxtaposition. The Boston Traveller, of the 13th instant, says: Five officers of the British army reached this city on Friday last, in the steamer from Europe, on their way to Canada, preparatory to fighting the United States, should a war with England occur. They stopped at a hotel, and their names were recorded upon the register. Later in the day focus officers of the Confederate army, just released from Fort Warren, on their way to the South, undoubtedly to fight against us in that quarter, stopped at the same hotel, and placed their names just below those of the British officers. Hon. John G. Davis. The Cincinnati Commercial says: The Indianapolis S
One week later from Europe.arrival of the Arabia offCape Race.the American question in Europe.&c. &c. &c. Halifax, Jan. 15. --The steamship Arabia, from Liverpool, at ten o'clock on the morning of the 4th, via Queenstown on the 5th instant, for New York and Halifax, passed Cape Race at 11 o'clock last night. The Arabia was bonded by the news yacht of the Associated Press, and the following summary of news obtained, which is one week later. The Arabia has on board troops for Canada, comprising two batteries of the 15th brigade of artillery. A suspicious steamer had been seen cruising in the English channel off Dover, and there were strong reasons to suppose it was the privateer Sumter. A man, captured at Kurraches, while trying to get away from India, is said to have been recognized as Nans Sahip. Great Britain. The news by the steamships Anglo Saxon and Hausa had materially strengthened confidence in peace. Consols showed great buoyancy, and had