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partment that there is no reason to apprehend serious embarrassments with France on account of Gen Butler's operations in Louisiana is now proved to have this foundation and no more: The French Government demanded full and immediate indemnity for all injuries inflicted upon French citizens by Gen. Butler, the immense armament — now nearly ready at Marseilles — being pointed to as the commentary oely informs the French Minister, in advance, that it is ready to back down to any extent from Gen. Butler's acts, and that no defence of that officer's conduct and no adequate examination of the Fren to conciliate. The fact is, however, that a powerful sentiment here supports the justice of Gen. Butler's course; and that there are many influential advisers of the President who think that this m Irwin McDowell, Cassius M. Clay, Ethan A. Hitchcock, Fitz John Porter, and Gen. Harney. Gen. Butler, it is stated, will soon order a draft in New Orleans, to fill up vacancies in his several re
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1862., [Electronic resource], The recent battle in Louisiana--Particulars from a New Orleans Paper. (search)
e that he would not, and drawing a pistol, shot the Captain. Immediately a private in the 13th Connecticut shot the Colonel through the head, killing him on the spot. So infuriated were the men of that regiment at the shooting of the Captain, that it was with the utmost difficulty that officers could restrain them from rushing on and killing the whole Confederate force. Our informant also says that after the fight the Confederates were treated by the victors with great kindness. Butler's Delta gives the following account of the arrival of a portion of the prisoners, and furnishes a list of the casualties among the Confederates: The steamer Maurice arrived at noon yesterday, with 80 of the prisoners taken at the battle of Labadieville. These men mostly belonged to the Crescent regiment, raised among the elite of this city, and so soon as it was announced on our bulletin board that they had arrived hundreds began to wend their way towards the levee to see them, and, p