Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for December, 6 AD or search for December, 6 AD in all documents.

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on Post, of June 11, denounces in the strongest terms the proclamation of General Butler relative to the ladies of New Orleans. It regards it as the greatest insult that could be offered to the Federal army, and thinks the Government is bound to call Gen. Butler and have him court-martialed. Such an fact as that of Batler's, says the Post, if not promptly disavowed, would soon turn the scales finally and decisively in favor of the Confederate cause. In the House of Commons, on the 12th of June, Mr. Clay asked if the attention of the Government had been directed to the repeated interferences of the United States cruisers with British vessels in the West Indies, and particularly to the case of the steamer Circassian, captured in central waters, while bound from St. Thomas to Havana, and within twenty miles of port? Mr. Layard could not give an answer at present, the case of the Circassian being under consideration of the law officers of the Crown. Sir J. Elphinstone ask
ne of the belligerents to crush the other, and cause desolation instead of peace, would render the most eminent service to America as well as to Europe. One year ago, when the was broke out, France offered her mediation to America. That offer was not accepted. What an immense amount of bloodshed, what sad catastrophes, what desolation across the Atlantic, what suffering in our own homes, might have been spared if the voice of France had then been listened to. The Paris Patrie, of June 12, gives a rumor of approaching negotiations for a joint offer of mediation by France and England. [from the London Shipping Gazette, June 11.] We transferred to our columns yesterday an article on the American struggle from the Constitutionnel, which is worthy of attentive perusal, not alone for the clearness of the views and the force of the arguments advanced, but because of the very probable inspiration of the article itself. Our Paris contemporary writes in view of the preparati
ldiers of the United States, entered the house of a peaceable citizen, No. 93 Toulouse street, about the hour of eleven o'clock in the night time, and there, in a pretended search for arms and treasonable correspondence, by virtue of such forged authority, plundered said house and stole therefrom eighteen hundred and eighty-five dollars in current bank notes, one gold watch and chain, and one bosom pin. This outrage was reported to the Commanding General at 12 o'clock A. M., on the 12th day of June instant, and by his order Clary and Roy were detected and arrested on the same day, and brought before the Commanding General at 1 o'clock P. M. of this day, when and where it appeared by incontrovertible evidence that the facts above stated were true, and all material parts thereof were voluntarily confessed by Clary and Roy. It further appeared that Clary and Roy had before this occasion visited other houses of peaceable citizens, in the night time, for like purposes and under li