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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1862., [Electronic resource].

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It was the duty of the Government to protest against such a proclamation and appeal to the moral sense of the world against an outrage so wicked, so inexcusable, and so useless. Lord Palmerston thought that no man could read the proclamation without feelings of the deepest indignation. (Cheers,) It was a proclamation to which he did not scruple to attach the epithet of infamous. (Cheers.) An Englishman must blush to think such an act had been committed by a man belonging to the Anglo-Saxon race. If it had sprung from some barbarous people not within the pale of civilization, one might have regretted it, but would not have been surprised. But that such an order should have been issued by a soldier — by a man who had raised himself to the rank of a General — was a subject not less of astonishment than pain. He could not bring himself to believe that the Government of the United States would not, as soon as they had notice of the order, have stamped it with their consure and c
ounced. of the French and Englishpress.&c. &c., &c. By the arrival of the steamers Etna, Bremen, and Arabia we have news from Europe as late as the 15th inst. American affairs continued to occupy a large share of public attention in England and France, and the detailed accounts which we subjoin will be perused with much interest: British trade in War Contrabands. The crew steamer Columbia, reported to have warlike stores on board designed for the rebels, left Plymouth Sound on the 9th, bound for Nassau. Two other steamers had also arrived at Plymouth, believed to be intended for the same destination.--Their names are the Merrimac and the Sylph. The D. Fleming with a cargo of turpentine, basin and fifteen bales of cotton, from Charleston, had arrived at Liverpool. She left Charleston on the 5th of May, in company with the Louisa, for Barcelona and six schooners for Nason. She left on vessels in port. The London press on the defeat of Banks. The London Times,
ston on the 5th of May, in company with the Louisa, for Barcelona and six schooners for Nason. She left on vessels in port. The London press on the defeat of Banks. The London Times, of June 10, in commenting on the defeat of Gen. Banks, says: The battle of Winchester was one of the most important successes that the CGen. Banks, says: The battle of Winchester was one of the most important successes that the Confederates have obtained. For thought it is not likely to enable them to carry the war into the enemy's territory, and though it may be that the Federals will once more endeavor to advance into the Valley of the Shenandoah, yet the South have given proof of their courage and resources in thus ejecting the invaders from their soi time the increasing debt on both sides and mutual hatred are tending to make a new Union more and more impracticable. The London News treats the defeat of General Banks as unimportant, and shows that it can have to serious effect upon the ultimate result of the campaign. The attack of the Confederates it regards as a raid and
June 13th (search for this): article 1
a, and within twenty miles of port? Mr. Layard could not give an answer at present, the case of the Circassian being under consideration of the law officers of the Crown. Sir J. Elphinstone asked if the Government had any information of a Federal steamer having fired into an English and a French steamer, killing the captain of the latter, news to that effect having been received at Lloyd's. Lord Palmerston had no information on the subject. In the House of Lords on the 13th of June Earl Carnarvon called attention to General Butler's proclamation relative to the ladies of New Orleans. He condemned it in severe terms, as without precedent in the annals of mar, and asked if the Government had information of its authenticity, and if it had protested against it. He also asked if there was any truth in the rumors of the mediation of France and England. The success of such mediation would depend greatly upon the manner in which and the time at which it was offered; but he
June 14th (search for this): article 1
in which allusion was made to the order of General Butler. There was no objection to-day the dispatch on the table. With regard to the course the Government might think fit to take, that was a matter for their discussion; but he was persuaded that there was not a man in England who would not show the feeling so well expressed by Sir James Walsh and Mr. Gregory. The motion was then agreed to. Latest dispatches The latest dispatches, dated at London and Liverpool on the 14th June, say: The steamer Scotia's advices of two days fighting at Richmond were eagerly canvassed on Change in Liverpool to-day. There has been no time for newspaper comments as yet. The news by the Scotia has no apparent effect on American securities or cotton. The advance in the latter to-day was caused by the ministerial refutation of the mediation rumors. The city article of the London Times again speculates on the impending financial crisis in America, regarding it, sooner o
Important from Europe.foreign mediation in Americanaffairs.debate in the British Parliaments.Butler's infamous proclamationdenounced. of the French and Englishpress.&c. &c., &c. By the arrival of the steamers Etna, Bremen, and Arabia we have news from Europe as late as the 15th inst. American affairs continued to occupy a large share of public attention in England and France, and the detailed accounts which we subjoin will be perused with much interest: British trade in War Contrabands. The crew steamer Columbia, reported to have warlike stores on board designed for the rebels, left Plymouth Sound on the 9th, bound for Nassau. Two other steamers had also arrived at Plymouth, believed to be intended for the same destination.--Their names are the Merrimac and the Sylph. The D. Fleming with a cargo of turpentine, basin and fifteen bales of cotton, from Charleston, had arrived at Liverpool. She left Charleston on the 5th of May, in company with the Louisa, for Barcelon
George B. McClellan (search for this): article 1
deral levies can be raised, drilled and brought into the field. All this time the increasing debt on both sides and mutual hatred are tending to make a new Union more and more impracticable. The London News treats the defeat of General Banks as unimportant, and shows that it can have to serious effect upon the ultimate result of the campaign. The attack of the Confederates it regards as a raid and nothing more, and not in the slightest degree calculated to disconcert the plans of General McClellan. The news of the evacuation of Corinth was not received in time for its effect to be fully developed and commented upon prior to the departure of the Etna from Liverpool. Butler's Rule in New Orleans — important debate in Parliament. The London Post, of June 11, denounces in the strongest terms the proclamation of General Butler relative to the ladies of New Orleans. It regards it as the greatest insult that could be offered to the Federal army, and thinks the Government
Picayune Butler (search for this): article 1
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
re was any truth in the mediation rumors. Lord Palmerston said that no communication had been received from the French Government, on the subject; and as to the British Government, they had no intention at present to offer mediation. Mr. Gregory deprecated any fussy or meddling interference in the affairs of foreign States, and entirely disapproved of the homilies which were continually being read to foreign Powers by her Majesty's Government. This, however, was an exceptional case. . With regard to the course the Government might think fit to take, that was a matter for their discussion; but he was persuaded that there was not a man in England who would not show the feeling so well expressed by Sir James Walsh and Mr. Gregory. The motion was then agreed to. Latest dispatches The latest dispatches, dated at London and Liverpool on the 14th June, say: The steamer Scotia's advices of two days fighting at Richmond were eagerly canvassed on Change in
o the case of the steamer Circassian, captured in central waters, while bound from St. Thomas to Havana, and within twenty miles of port? Mr. Layard could not give an answer at present, the case of the Circassian being under consideration of the law officers of the Crown. Sir J. Elphinstone asked if the Government had any information of a Federal steamer having fired into an English and a French steamer, killing the captain of the latter, news to that effect having been received at Lloyd's. Lord Palmerston had no information on the subject. In the House of Lords on the 13th of June Earl Carnarvon called attention to General Butler's proclamation relative to the ladies of New Orleans. He condemned it in severe terms, as without precedent in the annals of mar, and asked if the Government had information of its authenticity, and if it had protested against it. He also asked if there was any truth in the rumors of the mediation of France and England. The success of su
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