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The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Daring feat of the C. S. Steamer Florida--Graphic account of her running the blockade. (search)
ived on the following morning, avoiding the Federal cruisers that Brig Gen Scheldt (Yankee Consul) had sent to keep us from leaving Cardenas. Probably our safe passage may be attributed to the circumstance of the Spanish passenger boat, bound to Havana, having passed out two hours before us, and, believing her to be the Florida, she was chased and cannonaded for some time. "Nobody hurt," but Spanish dignity greatly offended. Our advent into Havana caused much excitement. Throngs assembleHavana caused much excitement. Throngs assembled on the quays and there was an evident manifestation of good will and satisfaction. There is no use in attempting to conceal the fact that the stringency of the neutrality proclamation of the Queens of England and Spain check mated the anticipations of our enthusiastic little skipper. Our full equipment had not been sent from England--vital implements for the gads were wanting Men were waiting. Neither men or equipment could be obtained. The authorities of Nassau and Cuba were ably assi