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

Your search returned 15 results in 5 document sections:

again. Picayune Butler and Pierre Soule. The Providence Post, in noticing the arrest of Pierre Soule by General Butler, and his arrival at New York city as a prisoner, makes the following interesting remarks: "In 1860 this same B. F. Butler was a delegate to the National Democratic Convention. Elected as a friend of Mr. Douglas, he proved treacherous in the start and became his bittered opponent. He helped to break up the convention. He helped to nominate John C. Breckinridge. He was a co-worker with William L. Yancey. And when the several parties were well in the field he took the stump for his favorite. No man in Massachusetts did so much to sustain the Yancey- Breckinridge disunion party as this same B. F. Butler, now a Major-General of volunteers. "Now, of Pierre Soule: At the adjourned session of the national convention be appeared in Baltimore with credentials as a delegate from New Orleans. There were two sets of delegates. Soule and his associates w
also been very generally urged against the oath prescribed to duly registered alien, on the ground that it imposes on them (in words at least) the biles of spy, and forces them to acts inconsistent with the ordinary obligations of probity, honor, and neutrality. Hoping that I may receive such explanation as may obviate the difficulties suggested, I have the honor to be sir, your obedient servant, your obedient servant, George Coppel., Her British Majesty's Acting Consul. Major Gen. Benj. F. Butler, U. S. A. Head'rs Department of the Gulf, New Orleans, La, June 14. Sir: I am directed by the Major-General commanding to inform you that no answer is to be given to the note of George Coppel, Esq., of this date, until his credentials and pretensions are recognized by his own Government and the Government of the United States. All attempts at official action on Mr. Coppel's part-must cease. His credentials have been sought for, but not exhibited. I have the honor
English sentiment upon Butler's Proclamamation. We have late foreign news, through the New York Herald of the 25th Cope found in our columns this morning. It will be seen that Butler's proclamation was the subject of a debate in both Houses Palmerston and Earl Russell denounced the proclamation of Butler, and they but reflected the undivided sentiment of the Brincumbent upon the Federal Government to disavow the act of Butler, and hoped that it would. Lincoln, thus admonished, may, isavow it — especially after the subsequent declaration of Butler, (made after there was time for the disavowal at Washingto of British cruelty, by way of offsetting the brutalism of Butler, which it neither denies nor defends. The Herald editor h will be inflamed against the United States, by the act of Butler especially, and by its brutal and cruel measures generallyment, that had Lord Lyons received official information of Butler's proclamation, he would have felt justified in protesting
The sentiment of France. The latest foreign news brings nothing with reference to the sentiment of France upon Butler's proclamation, that unparalleled document not having been received there at latest dates. The French are a very sentimental people, and there are none more critical in the matter of the proprieties of life and the rules of delicacy and humanity. We doubt not that they will be fully up to the English in the proper feeling aroused by the barbarism of Butler. They were somewhat more slow in their waking up to the real character of the present war on this side the Atlantic, and the cruelties of the Northern despotism; but being awakened, we believe they will travel a little faster than the English. Butler's proclamation will stimulate their feeling and push them ahead much more rapidly. It is creditable to humanity that great Governments are, through the people, influenced by sentiment as well as policy; and in the judgment upon our cause before the world, t
x G Canwell, 20th Ga; John T Coker, 44th Ga; H H Dobbs, 19th Ga; Henry Doran, 2d Miss; Jas Diamond, 8th Va; Benj Donnell, 12th N C; C H Davis, 37th N C; P P Derrick, 13th S C. Banner Hospital. P M D Rupe, 44th Ga; W G Mann, 44th Ga; F M Hester, 44th Ga; M H Hubbard, 44th Ga; A G Mitchum, 13th Ala; Jas H Battle, 12th Miss; R H Cross, 14th Ala; Geo C Nex, 19th Ga; R C Lackey, 38th N C; Geo Freeman, 44th Ga; E Sparkman, 3d N C; P Loving, 19th Miss; S M Hises, W C Meacham, 38th N C; J W Butler, 19th Va; Jacob Childers, 38th N C; D W Kight, 13th Ala; J W Griffin, 47th Va; W T Herndon, 7th N C; Isaac Priddy, 2d Miss; A W Merwin, 19th Miss; J D Warwick, 40th Va; Hiram Jarrell, 3d N C; L P Carruth, 19th Miss; Wm Melvanny, 3d La; Lt Isaac L King, 22d N C; Martin Earles, 24th N C; Sergt John Wyun, 1st N C; John J Lynch, 14th La; Henry Aber, 3d La; John B Dean, 13th Ala; W J Fields, 48th Ga; J Neal, J Roberts, 3d La; J M N Flick, 24th Va; M Riley, 6th La; L F Maynor, 6th Ala; J Smith, D