Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cuba (Cuba) or search for Cuba (Cuba) in all documents.

Your search returned 6 results in 2 document sections:

at England would recognize the new Confederacy. He (Mr. Tredway) thought it perfectly natural that England, the worst enemy of the South, should recognize any policy foreshadowing the destruction of this country. She dare not attack us united; but divided, it would be easier for her to carry into effect her cherished desire to conquer the continent. He called attention to the fleets now being fitted out by foreign Governments for the Gulf of Mexico. Spain might raise an issue in regard to Cuba, and France and England might desire to strike at the same time against some portion of the United States. --There were difficulties with Great Britain yet unadjusted, and all these things added to the dangers of division here. With regard to the credit of the United States Government, he read from an opinion of George Peabody, the London banker, showing the necessity of concessions on the part of the North and compromise on the part of the South, in order to preserve the credit of either se
Spanish Demonstration at St. Domingo --Policy of the Southern Confederacy in regard to Cuba,. It is impossible to over-estimate the importance of the events now taking place in the great trrgest war vessels and about 10,000 regular troops, is also reported as on their way from Spain to Cuba and the West Indies. By an arrangement with France, already consummated, it is said that Hayti iern Confederacy at the Court of Spain, with reference to the alleged Southern policy of acquiring Cuba. We have always maintained that the South has never been the prime mover of Cuban annexation, bue mercenary objects of Northern traders. John C. Calhoun was always opposed to the annexation of Cuba, and, in a late number of the New York Herald, it appears that, so far from meditating any design much more likely to be found in joint occupation of Mexico than in collision upon the subject of Cuba. Another striking illustration of the shortsightedness of the Administration upon this subject,