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The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: May 20, 1864., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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sell also said, in reply to Lord Brongham, that now the American flag was not likely to be used for slivers, the attention of the French Government had been called to the probability of their resorting to the French flag; but no reply had been received. In the House of Common Sir J. Walsh made inquiry as to the authenticity of General Butler's proclamation, which he denounced as repugnant to the feelings of the nineteenth century, and moved for any correspondence on the subject. Mr. Hapwood asked if there was any truth in the mediation rumors. Lord Palmerston said that no communication had been received from the French Government, on the subject; and as to the British Government, they had no intention at present to offer mediation. Mr. Gregory deprecated any fussy or meddling interference in the affairs of foreign States, and entirely disapproved of the homilies which were continually being read to foreign Powers by her Majesty's Government. This, however, was an
Additional Foreign news. In the House of Commons, on the 28th, Sir Geo. Grey, in the absence of Lord Palmerston, said, in reply to an inquiry by Mr. Hapwood, that the Government had no intention whatever of proposing a Conference on American affairs, as in that Conference the British Government was quite certain the American Government would not concur. Mr. Peacock called attention to the case of the Tuscaloosa, and criticised the action of the Government in her case. He charged the Government with adopting the views of the Federal agents, and moved a resolution that the instructions contained in the Duke of Newcastle's dispatch of the 4th of November, 1863, to the Governor, of the Cape of Good Hope, which remains still unrevoked, are at variance with the principles of international law. A general debate ensued. The Solicitor General denied that the Tuscaloosa had a right to be treated as a commissioned vessel, and insisted that the Government was bound to regard