Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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n River steamboat Armenia conveyed to the city from West Point, on Saturday, General Scott, accompanied by his servants, carriage, and baggage, under circumstances pointing to an early residence at Washington. We have before intimated that President Lincoln has found the services of the old General, as a military — adviser, not to be lightly dispensed with, and the patriotic inclinations of General Scott prompt him to accept almost any honorable position near the President, in which his long mo was sent to Fort McHenry, for founding intelligence of the Federal defeat before Richmond, has been replaced. The Governors of various States from Mains to Wisconsin, boxing drawn up and sighed cooperatively a paper rendering is Petitions Lincoln international troops, for the purpose on bringing the war to a tragedy storm he has decided to call upon them for three hundred thousand more men-troops amends that the troops shell be primarily of voluntary. He also required that they may be u
of England. " The London Daily News defends General Butler's New Orleans proclamation as to the treatment of ladies against the strong interpretation which had been put upon it by secessionist sympathizers in England, but rejoices, nevertheless, that as soon as the authenticity of Butler's proclamation was ascertained at Washington, he was superceded as military commandant at New Orleans. The Daily Telegraph urged that Butler's proclamation has not been properly noticed, as President Lincoln does not appear to have cancelled it, or to have cashiered the General. The Liverpool correspondent of the London Times, (Mr. Spence,) whose effusions are strongly Secessionist, writes in favor of the policy of mediation, although he admits that this is not the time to put it in force. He thinks that when mediation is proposed it should be done by the general voice of Europe. The Army and Nary Gazette says: "Lord Lyons, our able and zealous Minister at Washington, may
Seward Backed out again. --In Fredericksburg the British flag was pulled down by Lincoln's soldiers in front of the British Vice consul's door. The Consul, Mr. Peter Goolrick, protested, but his property was seized. He demanded to be sent to Washington, where on making complaint the flag and his property were restored, and Seward wrote a letter of explanation and apology. The miscreants should have been required to restore the flag to its position and salute it.