Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Paris or search for Paris in all documents.

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on, and a warm discussion was expected. Advices from Italy say that Gen. Carvignan had reached Turin. Martino, the new Governor of Naples, has issued a proclamation expressing his intention to govern with energy, promising immense improvements in the service of the country. and calling on the people for their support. A petition signed by ten thousand Romans has been addressed to the Emperor Napoleon, praying the withdrawal of the French troops. The petition has been sent to Paris. Accounts from Spain say that Santana continues in command of the military in San Domingo. In Hungary the collection of taxes by military execution has been suspended, the Diet guaranteeing the amount due till the question of taxes shall be settled. Prince Orloff, the President of the Russian Council of Ministers, is dead. In England the American question was still paramount. Minister Clay's letter attracts considerable attention. The rumors are repeated of vessels
An offer of Mediation from France. "Ralph Easel," the well-informed Paris correspondent of the New York Express, communicates to that paper the following statement, under date of May 14: On Sunday last the Emperor Napoleon received Mr. Charles J. Faulkner, Minister of the United States to the Court of France, who had demanded an audience, for the purpose of presenting his letters of recall. The interview took place in the throne room, at the Palace of the Tuileries. After some preliminary remarks of a personal character, the Emperor unreservedly expressed to Mr. Faulkner his profound regret at the unhappy dissensions now existing between the two great sections of the American Union, and asked whether the friendly mediation of France would be acceptable if the offer were made. Mr. Faulkner replied that he possessed no information of a character to warrant him in giving a direct opinion; but he had no hesitation in declaring that, if the interposition of any foreign power
French interests in South America. --The Paris Sickle, of the 9th of May, says: M. Laferriere, delegate of the Frenchmen who for fifteen years have been demanding indemnities from the Government of Uruguay, has sent us a report on the matter, which states that, though by the intervention of the Cabinets of Paris and London indemnities were promised both to the French and English sufferers, the Government of Montevideo has on different pretexts not paid them. Must France send a naval division to support demands of which the justice has been recognized?
still further developed the offensive policy of the English Government. The Lord Chancellor, who is the authoritative exponent of the Palmerston Ministry in the Upper House, had not only repudiated the maritime code adopted by the Treaty of Paris, but had gone so far as to pronounce that the United States has no right to punish British privateers in Jefferson Davis' service as pirates! He added that the war of the Confederated States against the North was a just one, and their rights as an outcry throughout the whole civilized world." Earl Granville, a member of the Cabinet, threw in his sneer at the blockade of the Southern coast, asserting that "mere paper blockade would not be recognized." and commented upon the "agreement of Paris as not effectuating a change in international law, excepting as regards those Powers which signified their acceptance of it," thus ignoring the last clause of the Paris treaty, by which those who "might hereafter" accept it were placed on a par w