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The Daily Dispatch: March 23, 1863., [Electronic resource], The last Chapter of Butler's rule in New Orleans. (search)
r (more revolting even than his causing the tomb of Gen. Albert Sydney Johnston to be burst open, and his coffin searched for gold and silver) was the affair of Phillips. This lady is the wife of a gentlemen in Alabama, who was formerly M. C. from that State, and law partner of the Hon. Reverdy Johnson. She was standing on her the general order published on the subject stated that he should "he allowed no communication, verbal or otherwise, with any person on the Island, except with Mrs. Phillips" Keller, who is a man of family, was induced to believe this was the notorious Mallida Phillips, a congress, as well known in New York, Boston, and San Francisescinded Accordingly, another general order was promulgated, abrogating "so much of general order No.--as authorized the said Keller to hold communication with Mrs. Phillips." Such was Gen. Butler's subterfuge striking at the good name of a virtuous wife and good mother, to relieve himself of the odium attached to his unmanly condu