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

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eign mediation in Americanaffairs.debate in the British Parliaments.Butler's infamous proclamationdenounced. of the French and Englishpress.&cented upon prior to the departure of the Etna from Liverpool. Butler's Rule in New Orleans — important debate in Parliament. The Lonf June 11, denounces in the strongest terms the proclamation of General Butler relative to the ladies of New Orleans. It regards it as the gr 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,of Lords on the 13th of June Earl Carnarvon called attention to General Butler's proclamation relative to the ladies of New Orleans. He condee of Common Sir J. Walsh made inquiry as to the authenticity of General Butler's proclamation, which he denounced as repugnant to the feelings General Beauregard, in which allusion was made to the order of General Butler. There was no objection to-day the dispatch on the table. With
y to the most vital interest to commercial Europe, but also to the most sensible minds that represent the interests of America. Let us remember that President Lincoln had pronounced himself in the same sense as, before him, Generals Burnside and Butler did, against an excitement to a slave war, and that in his last proclamation he called to mind his special message, quoting the following resolution, adopted by large majorities by both Houses of Congress: "The United States must co-operate oubtedly to stand aloof. The London Herald, in strong terms, asks, "how long is America to be indulged and Europe to en on the insurmountable difficulties of the North, it contends that separation is the only basis for peace. It denounces Gen. Butler and his proclamation in the strongest terms, and says it is enough to enlist universal sympathy for the South. The Manchester Guardian contends that the time for England to interfere has not yet come, if indeed it ever will, and attaches
bel militia General, Coles, an original Secessionist of Hayward county, sends word to General Wallace that since his cotton was burned he wants to take the oath of allegiance, and also the oath never to vote the Democratic ticket 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 delegatGeneral 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 o