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

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. arrival of the steamer Noc-Daqui, from Matanzas. departure of Gen. Prim for very Cruz. proclamation of President Juarez &c. &c. &c. The steamer Noc-Daqui, from Matanzas on the 8th inst, has arrived at New York. She brings full files from Havana, and her news is quite interesting. From the New York Herald's Havana correspondence we extract the following: Mexican matters grow very interesting, and we get news from Vera Cruz every few days, some of which is published and some notHavana correspondence we extract the following: Mexican matters grow very interesting, and we get news from Vera Cruz every few days, some of which is published and some not I intend to give you both one and the other. The Mexicans are undoubtedly preparing for resistance, and are collected at Perote to the number of 30,000 men and one hundred and fifty pieces of cannon, according to some, while others make the figures larger. This evening's paper puts them at 18,000. The city government of Vera Cruz, who had "implored" the Spaniards to come in and help themselves, after the manner of the little roast pigs that ran about requesting to be eaten, have suddenly
Newspaper accounts. The United States Government and the Mexican question from A Spanish Point of view. [Translated from the Diario dela Marina, Havana, January 5, for the New York Herald] Our readers will perceive in the news columns of yesterday's issue that according to the New York Times of the 25th ult., the American Government has addressed a friendly letter to the Ministers of England, France, and Spain, requesting them to inform their respective Governments that the United States could not participate in the triple alliance, but that they were going to enter into arrangements with Mexico by virtue of which France and England could collect the bonds of which those Governments are the holders, and by this means the necessity of their taking part in the expedition at least would be avoided. According to other statements made by the same Times, an organ of the Washington Cabinet, it appears, in consequence, that the President and Congress of Mexico are doing all in th
d, anticipated that America would accede to England's demands; but, if not, he believed that England would have full cause for war. He deprecated the attacks made on American institutions, too, and urged that the present was not the time for irritating comments. The screw steamers John Bell, the Hope and Sarah Sande, are loading cotton at Liverpool for New York, and additional steamers were expected to be taken up. The ship R. D. Sh herd left Liverpool on the 3d for New Orleans via Havana. The London Times produces a letter written by Mr. Seward in 1839 to Wm. Brown, of Liverpool, in which Seward repudiates the idea that the American Government would ever be guilty of so gross a violation of its faith as to confiscate in time of war money invested in American securities in time of peace. The London Times, in an editorial on the subject, thinks it not an opportune moment to bring forward this declaration, the more particularly as England has been menaced by threats o