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The issuing of letters of marque by ex-President Juarez to Americans, against French ships, and especially against steamers of the French Trans-Atlantic Compa
this be a fact, it is one of no inconsiderable interest.
We are surprised that Juarez has not before adopted this obvious mode of harassing his enemy.
The example o been distinguished by naval aptitude and enterprise.
We can only conclude that Juarez must have been hitherto dissuaded by the United States Government from adopting asons best known to itself, has been withdrawn by the United States, or whether Juarez has determined to consult only his own inclinations, and accept the ready aid o hand," in the opinion of that practical people, "is worth two in the bush." If Juarez has, in reality, issued letters of marque to American ships every New England h rce, and make the whole maritime world pay tribute to their enterprise.
If Juarez has adopted this policy, he is a very sensible man for a Mexican.
The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The late operations at
Wilmington — the official reports. (search)
The reported privateers of Juarez. The following letter has been addressed by the Director of the Interior in Martinique to the Interior in Martinique to the Chambers of Commerce of St. Pierre and Fort de France: "Mons. le President: Information which has reached the Administration gives it reason to believe that American privateers have been armed at New Orleans and Key West, with letters of marque, delivered by the ex-President, Juarez, for the purpose of attacking French and Mexican ships in the Gulf of Mexico. The Governor has taken measures for collecting more precise information on this subject; but, in the meantime, he has thought it ma
us be able to warn interested parties.
"The above demonstrates very clearly that the Shipping Gazette was well informed when it stated, a few days back, that Juarez contemplated issuing letters of marque against French ships, and that people in the Northern United States were disposed to act on them.
The communication must b