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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: April 21, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Nassau River (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 6
The blockade running question at Nassau. Nassau commercial circles, and the papers are engrossed with the new commercial regulations adopted by the Confederate States. The depression in trade there, caused by them, is marked. --The letters from correspondents are numerous, some of them speaking of the new regulations, having "perplexed the most sanguine friends of the Confederacy." They have doubtless "perplexed" the most sanguine friends of the almighty dollar, who find their profits by Nassau commercial circles, and the papers are engrossed with the new commercial regulations adopted by the Confederate States. The depression in trade there, caused by them, is marked. --The letters from correspondents are numerous, some of them speaking of the new regulations, having "perplexed the most sanguine friends of the Confederacy." They have doubtless "perplexed" the most sanguine friends of the almighty dollar, who find their profits by extortion cut off to a great extent, but we doubt whether any real friend of the Confederacy, sanguine or otherwise, has experienced a moment's perplexity on the subject. One of the perplexed "F M B's," thus writes to the Nassau Herald: We must conclude that the responsible framers of this measure are fully aware that the agents here will shrink from incurring the responsibility of running the vessels of their principles, without first receiving positive instructions. What then could be
United States (United States) (search for this): article 6
The blockade running question at Nassau. Nassau commercial circles, and the papers are engrossed with the new commercial regulations adopted by the Confederate States. The depression in trade there, caused by them, is marked. --The letters from correspondents are numerous, some of them speaking of the new regulations, having "perplexed the most sanguine friends of the Confederacy." They have doubtless "perplexed" the most sanguine friends of the almighty dollar, who find their profits by extortion cut off to a great extent, but we doubt whether any real friend of the Confederacy, sanguine or otherwise, has experienced a moment's perplexity on the subject. One of the perplexed "F M B's," thus writes to the Nassau Herald: We must conclude that the responsible framers of this measure are fully aware that the agents here will shrink from incurring the responsibility of running the vessels of their principles, without first receiving positive instructions. What then could be
in our former article stated that the sequel may show material advantages to the Confederacy, and those advantages may arise under the measures being adopted by Mr Slidell, the Confederate Commissioner at Parts. Mr Slidell has issued instructions to the effect that persons holding cotton loan bonds for which they wished to obtainMr Slidell has issued instructions to the effect that persons holding cotton loan bonds for which they wished to obtain cotton must transfer the bonds to his keeping, and on their doing so he will give a certificate or delivery order for the amount of cotton which they represent. If it be the aim of Mr Slidell, acting of course under instructions, to reissue these bonds at their enhanced value, the Confederate exchequer will be provided with fundMr Slidell, acting of course under instructions, to reissue these bonds at their enhanced value, the Confederate exchequer will be provided with funds, although such a course of procedure will probably meet with coinsure from the bank holders. Large sums have been made and large sums have been lost in these ventures by English sympathizers and speculators, and the authorities at Richmond will fled that all such persons will retire as soon as the prospect of gain adequate