Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for T. Butler King or search for T. Butler King in all documents.

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of Vermont, smiled a placid smile, as is his wont Senator Wilson--made of more partisan stuff — bit his lip to disguise his discontent. Senator Wade sat stiff, with rugged earnestness, and, with fingers intertwisted, twirled his thumbs; while Senator King preserved that equanimity which he rarely permits to be ruffled. He sat up straight, his hands in his pockets, his head embedded on the top of his paunchy protuberance, looking like Falstaff at the Boar's Head waiting for Bardolph and the muggoes out as Commissioner on the part of South Carolina, to arrange some system with foreign governments respecting their varied interests, and more particularly in regard to opening commercial facilities and direct trade with the South. T. Butler King has been appointed Commissioner on the part of Georgia for a similar purpose, and will leave for Europe in a few days. Other Southern States are taking the initiative steps for the same line of policy. It is said they have positive assuranc
One of the New York Senators. A correspondent of the New York Express reminds Senator King, of New York, who denounced the Commissioners of South Carolina as "worse than Aaron Burr or Benedict Arnold," of his course during the Canada rebellion, inveigling young men into lodges for the purpose of invading Canada.--The writer asks: "Who was the Benedict Arnold then? Who sought the protection of a lunatic asylum to save himself from the indignation of the friends of his victims? And whose ready to denounce traitors as those who know by experience what treason is?"