Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 19, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cienfuegos (Cuba) or search for Cienfuegos (Cuba) in all documents.

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ing that he went thither on no mission for the General Government, nor was he entrusted with any business whatever on its behalf. On the contrary, he obtained a carefully prepared pass from or through Gen. Scott, to enable him to go into the interior of Virginia on his own private business, thus having extended to him the courtesy due to a member of Congress. The Secretary of State has made a reclamation on the Spanish Government for the surrender of the American vessels carried into Cienfuegos by the privateer Sumter, and no doubt is entertained of their immediate release with their cargoes, and of the prohibition of the entrance of Confederate privateers into the West India ports hereafter. It is ascertained that the Spanish proclamation, which has been received here, had not at the time been received in Cuba. The result of inquiries in military quarters this morning is that Fairfax Court-House is not yet occupied by the Federal troops. The Post-Office Department has
the bark Louisa Kelham, one of the vessels captured by the Confederate steamer Sumter, writes to the owners that he was captured July 6, the day he sailed from Cienfuegos, with 550 tons of sugar, shipped on Spanish account, and bound for Falmouth, England, for orders. He also states that it is the opinion of the Governor here thr) hold us. We expect to hear from Havana to-day. A letter from Messrs. Calmsac & Bros., at Havana, dated July 10th, says the prizes are now in the port of Cienfuegos, but would not be allowed to remain there. No more American vessels can at present find a charter from this island. Of course this caused a great excitement apositively that the Spanish authorities have ordered the prizes of the Sumter to leave immediately. A letter from the captain of the brig Albert Adams, another of the prizes, dated Cienfuegos, July 7th, evening, states that the Captain General has released all the Sumter's prizes, and that they would sail the next morning.