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The daily dispatch. (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, June 17, 1863, Image 1

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eWEM«B JUKB 17,1 m
The ntianst—. not
tr.Mbhsh In motkm********•*•*
"Ta, Southwest. Ad sigtt Indicate an ap
**Lkia« tunggm at Viekthnrg, compared to
iwßlttthatn*** yet b**n fought
*TJ «oati*snt are but as so many aklr
*£, between kite* and *rowa Ta*Yan
appears deUrmlned to carry
Zm\t* »»c Mississippi and t*v*r oae
>Tf efoer *mplre from th* other. How
~Ty. they are deceived in the) first oal-
Sl «» took ooeMloß te ■«■«•»»
day or two ago. Th* Mississippi
1 never be navigated by merchant
f '° M long as the population on Re banks
JJJpjlilP Ths trade can easily be rendered
thatit will not beattemptod,
far mi* voyages are of the v*ry essence of
MMsetfal coauneros. With regard to the
|#col d proposition, it m%y he observed that
m though Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, and
jhtfoori bessperated from their slater* on thi«
of the Mississippi, thoy oonetituto an em
laT9>%(I aT9>% ( themselves, full of reeouroes, and in-
by brave men, who prefer death to
rale of the Yankee* They have lead,
powder, and the meant of making it,
aod miuafactortoe. They can of
ia*n#»!vee. M iv « the Yankees a vast deal of
U j ß ble, sad would at least render the sabju-
of the country east of the river a pro
tun bi diflcuU of eolation at it now is. All
ibm ia« Yaokses do not believe, however, but
ib.ii if they can take Vkksbnrg their
monpfa will be complete. Aoordiugly, the
M e gathering to the slaughter from all
alters- Qraot demands a reinforcement of
50 ( i*)(> nen. Be has already, in a great men
tore, ftripped Koeecraus, and that General has
b*B oosipelled to fall back. The great battle
ebb be delayed but a few days, and if it result
it oar ftwr, it will have been the most im
portant stent of the war. We repeat what
mt said yesterday. We have no fears for
Yickii><"B We do not believe that she was
(T ir tu'li to be taken by Yankees. If there
• w food enough to sustain the garrison and pop.
uiaUOD w* do not believe that she can be car.
n«j by etoru. We pot our trust, under llea
sm iv Pemberton and his brave garrison—in
j * Johnston and his gtorions army. It is true
;;..* i'ort Uadson may be evacuated. Bat this
it & trifle, tinea the Yankees hold the mouth
,:! the river. It may be evacuated, we
*r, but it will never ba taken by the Yankees.
bit oar friends keep np their spirits and never
detpair of Vicksburg until they hear of its
fkl It ie impossible that Joe Johnston should
sot htTS a part, and a very important part, in
tat approaching grand struggle, and Joe John
it, n ii not the man to let such a place as Vickt.
Wrg mil, without a vigorous effort for its re
lief
Tbe news from Winchester, although every-
My was on tbe lookout for it, had a mos*
tittering effect upon the spirits of our oom
monity. The telegram of Gen. Lee is short,
almost to the point of unintelligibility. Pas
togsrs by tbe cart say that 6,000 Yankees
vers taken prisoners; betas this is not con.
i'led officially, we place no confidence in it
it i* a glorious affair, howtver, and will be
wandered still more glorious if Milroy can be
reared and hung. That scoundrel hat been
hrting bis portion of the gallows for six
months, and R ware most desirable that he
laoold be paid. What may be the future
BCTsments of Gen. Lee, we cannot imagine,
nor even if we knew po*\tively would we give
t hint that might betray the cause.
There can be no longer any doubt that tb*
Yankees have entirely evacuated Stafford, pait
cl them having gone to Aquia Creek, aud part
up the river. What the movements of our
own troops may be iv consequence, we neither
kttow nor should tell if wo did know. It it
iiiilicient for as to know that they ar* watched
by Qeu. Lee, and that thsy are not very apt to
twape his vigilance.
In the horrible tragedy enacted by the Yen
isei in the Chesapeake, and consisting in the
deliberate drowning of 43 unhappy negroes,
ta prevent the nocessity of going into quar
antine, we have a striking comment upon the
Yankee character, upon their conduct of tbe
■ar, and upon their sympathy for the slave-
Cuaee, of Ohio, spoke the troth for once, when
it Midihey loved not the negro, but they hated
ta Baiter.
ii all liegrodom had one head to morrow,
tiiey would rejoice in cutting it off. To char-<
acUrize this deed as ifernal, were to use too
mildattrm for tbe occasion. It was more
wrrible than that perpetrated by Pelissier,
■kn hesnoked 500 Arabs—men, women, and
iliildren-to dsath in a cave. It cannot le
tint Sod will smile on a cause upheld by such
twrible atrocities. It makes our blood curdle
''"think of them.
kiicolu, it seems, is determined to run again,
WtheNsw York Herald is determined to
"Pporthim. There is a baseness about old
k *»«U that exceeds tb* aggregate badness
"• the whole universe. He pretends to be
1 •omtrvative aud supports Lincoln.—
w pretends to hate the Abolition party, and
»recoamende th* Abolition ohier at the only
r**on tit to rule Yauheedom.
Th* European news is unimportant There I
tyxn sot the feeblest symptom of reoogni- j
■**• ■*- Hopp publishes a card in the Lon. !
7>7Wi, saying that ho would not have of
*»■ Us resolutions at the Shefiiol 1 meeting,
*' •" not thought that the separate existenoe
''fine Confederacy offered a better chance
' Ut Bcgrots for cutting their master's
""•JR We thank him in th* nam* of th*
befeaoe »**te*t Vaakte Rnlde.
to military organisations for th*
r*** ef tht fruits of th* toil from Van-
fMda, it has been suggested thnt pita might
in torn* parte of Europe
war, and to m§ country during th*
" M *-k*vohttion-ln which to d*poti
J-J-ted thereby increase rUsecurity against
Any on*
JJJJ w*h tht manner of «onstrnctiag thnt*
J2™** 0 **» cevis* any other meenc of
rjm urn staff of Ufo, would do weU to
defonce would b*
iimSX?*** ** **"• •*** toTo T «■«• nr*
*tw2* lwo •" »** «■* *• ***
place,th* Oontedstntss
SstiS^K^^
r i st^l-Ulfc?mr^^5 t^l-Ulfc?mr^^
i
and awmsaa«a«t»
aaUsWJaisn^eMsUßMuV
Jm\\\\\\\m Mam ■!» mn*a*mam*»,
; VOL.XXTV-. RICHMOND, VA- WEDNESDAY RPRNINQ. JUNE 17. 1868. • NO. 144.
WINCHESTER CAPTURED.
T* Jawing diepaua wan r—fved ye*.
by th* President r ~
"Jun*lstb 1863.
"Toktt Excellency President Davit ■
"God bat again crowned th* valor of our
troops wiUi snoots*. Early'tdivkUnytstorday
stormed th* enemy', entrenchments at Win
chester, capturing their artillery, dee,
"R-E Lee, General
In addition to this dispatch front Gen. Le*
we hay* a number of reports, brought down
by passengers on th* Central train hut night.
These reports Mate that our forces captured
from five to seven thousand prisoners, fifty
pieces of artillery, and a large amount of com
missary store*. I
It is also reported that Gen. Wn\. Smith, re
oently elected Governor of Virginia, was
killed in tht assault on Sunday. This it
merely a rumor, and may not, and w* trnst,
is not correct
YANKEE CRUELTY—FORTY-THREE
NEGROES DROWNED.
On* of the most atrocious incidents of the
whole war was yesterday related to us by a
gentleman of this city, who obtained th* facts
from Capt. J a*. G. Whit*, of King William
county, who vouches for the accuracy of the
statement.' Borne days ago, when the Yan
kee* mad* their raid to Aylctt's, they visited
the place of Dr. Gregg, living in th* neighbor
hood, and took from their comfortable home*
forty three negroes, who were harried on" to
York river and placed on board a vessel bound
northward. Along with thee* negroes, as a
prisoner, was a gentleman named Lee,-a resi
dent and highly respectable citizen of King
William, who has since bsen released and al
lowed to return to his home, lie states that
when the vessel arrived in Chesapeake Bay
the small-pox made its appearance among th*
negroes, that disease having existed to some
extent among the same family before" they
, were dragged from their homes in King Wil.
liam. The Captain of the Yankee vessel and
his crew were greatly alarmed at the appear
ance of the disease on board, and very soon
determined to rid the vessel of the presence of
the negroes. Without attempting to make the
shore, and, not considering for an instant the
inhumanity of the cruel deed, the whole ne
gro cargo was thrown iuto the Bay, and every
one left to perish by drowning. Not one,
perhaps, escaped the cruel fit* visited upon
them by those who profess to be their earnest
frieuds aud warmest sympathizers.
FROM FREDERICKSBURG.
There was nothing from Fredericksburg by
but evening's train except twelve Yankee
prisoners captured at Falmouth. They were
a motley set, including Irish, Dutch, and a
Chinaman. A gentleman who walked over
the course on the Stafford aide says there is
not a Yankee about the old camping ground-
A few worthiest tents are left standing, some
bayonets dropped about in the old camps, car
tridge boxes, "played out" uniforms, which
would be valuable to a paper mill, tin cups,
canteens with holes in them, a broken cannon
wheel, ice., show that the targe family which
has been occupying the premises have care
fully cleaned up everything valuable before
leaving.
an
THE WAR IN THE SOUTHWEST—
MURFREESBORO', VICKSBURG.
The armies at Tnllahoma and Murfreesboro'
are getting a little nearer still. Our cavalry
drove the Federals out of Ready ville to within
two miles of Murfreesboro', on the 4th inst—
It is positively ascertained that Roiecrant hat
sent from 15,000 to 25,000 men to Grant, and
his movements during the hut week indicate
a retrograde march towards Nashville. It is
said that his headquarters are in that city, and
that all his heavy artillery has been sent from
Murfreesboro' across the river to Edgefield,
about five miles from Nashville. If Roeeerant
hat not taken shelter in that city, he will
soon be starved ont, at the Cumberland river
is falling rapidly, and in a few days navigation
will be finished, thus leaving him only a rail
road line of communication by which to re
ceive hit supplies. This lint he knows from
experience can be rendered useless by Confed
erate cavalry raids, and he will hardly trust
it His forces have occupied Liberty—a small
town in DeKalb county, 38 miles northwest
of McMinnville, and on Bragg's right
From Vicksburg we have nothing reliable
The Western papers are, as a general thing, at
little particular about the reports they pub
lish as the Western news agents are about tbeir
telegrams. The Natchez Courier, of the 2d,
has several wild reports brought by a lady
who bad gotten through from Vicksburg. Ac
cording to her account, the Yankees bad made
their second attempt to escape by way of Va
oo river, but had been met and driven back
by Gen. Johnston. The same General bad
driven them back in another attempt at Sny
der's Bluff. She also states that tbe wagon
toad from Vicksburg to Jackson is clear and
the bridge over the Big Black all right. It it
positively asserted that the enemy are evacu
ating the whole line of the Memphis and
Charleston railroad. When Grant asked for
50,000 rt inforcements a few days ago, Hurl
but replied that he did not know where thsy
were to come from unless Memphis and tbe
railroad lines were evacuated. We presume
that movement has been decided on. So it np.
pe«rs that the whole Federal army of the West
except that under Roseorans, and a goodly
portion of even that, it to be hurled upon
Vicksburg. The Mississippi river hat fallen
25 feet, an unprecedented tall at this season o*
tli* year, and one which it likely to ineom
mod* greatly the operations of th* Yankee
gunboats.
General Taylor's victory at Ashland, La,
broke on* of th* point* of Investments around
Vichsburg. lie dispersed about 2,000 Federal
troop* at Camp Perkins, placed there at n
guard to the outlet of th* main army from
Grand Gulf to Million's Bend. Tbe attack
wat short and dechtive. According te th*
accounts from all sides a few Federals escaped
to a gunboat which wat riding at anchor n
short distance off; th* moat, however, were
•Uh*r kilted, won*d*d, or captured. There
are a teriet of the** camp*, commmviagat
Grand Gulf and extending to Lak* Provi
dence, that forming a half eirol* in front *f
this channel that Gea. Grant obtained * per
tton *fTB» smppHc*, and on that route he
•mrehod moot of hi army to th* bat* ufop*r*>
as ttJ£i£i£&t>zsi
SBSRKggg
tt*r*l* awtsmaMt hen I hay* sßwasnßhtn
Sgsij ta* ygto*_*my, s* th*y *r» mm
acSSaa?s»^»
T^^^ZZfriu»mSmnmu\muin*9
*MihjJMtfML
ADDRESS OF OEM. B IIEBY SMITH.
Ta*lc4hrwi*«M theaeUrctsof G*n.Kkby
ttahmtol*mcitli*M*f L>*Hm*a:
Tmtiu People of Unitimm:
Th* Goaioral ooaussjedsns? thai rj^ H |
deelres 11 make known to th* people ef LoT
lata** that th* •near, la ine«J*»tl*J*r*» has
£**?* I^toUearary i.^|u of
Geiirat its
He bids tb*m be of good cheer and to or
gaaise themselves into nriaato companies so as
to reader aim MshMaac*. when th* proper Uss*
comes to expel th* lavsder.
He believes that such dispositions hay* been
made as will punish the temerity of the in
vadtog column.
?*J , •■§ to *S. ■*■*• •* b*»»*ring
aid him in this crisis of their country's need.
V* th*m do this cordially and in earnest,
and he believe* the cloud which now *n
v*k>ps their prospects will soon be dissipated.
E Kirbt Smith,
Lieutenant General Comd'g.
■ *
Mr. Baldwin's Lecture.—ln consequence
of being unable to procure the Church in
which Mr. Baldwin's lecture was announced
to be delivered, it will be postponed.
*SAiwm> mrtuir OF UITIZENS JAn*
Vettela Captured or Burnt. —About three
weiki since, Capt. M Dak* and eighteen
citiieus of Mobil* determined oa makiiifl, a
"raid" excursion to the month of the Minis'
sippi, and toft the city. Nothing was heard of
them until the Uthinst., when a line propeller,
called the Boston, arrived alongside the Mo
bil* wharf with the Confederate Hag flying
over the United States ensign. The Tribune
gives the foliowiug account of ths daring ex
ploit :
After lying in wait, lite Mieawber, for
something to torn up, and lighting mosquitoes
in the swamp, on Tuesday eveuiug, the 9th
inst, they saw the Boston towing in the ship
Jenny Liud, with a load of ice, from Boston.
They boarded her, with their pistols drawn.
It was quite laugnable to see the consterna
tion of the abolitionists, many of them ex
claiming: "I told yon they were the d—d re
bels!" "Here we are boarded by the d—d
rebels," fee.
They cut the Boston from the ship, pat all
hands on board, hnd on Wednesday morning,
at 5 A.M., they saw the bark Lenox, Capt.
Cola, from N«w York, with an assorted cargo
of Yankee merchandise, making her way np
the river to New Orleans. 1 hey boarded her,
took the captaiu, passengers ana a part of the
crew olf, sent the others on shore, and then sat
fire to and burnt np the bark.
On Sunday they made chase after another
which tbey overhauled some 35 miles from
Pass a I'Outre. She proved to be the bark
Texana, Capt Wultf, also from New York,
with an assorted cargo of merchandise and a
quantity of arms. They boarded her, took the
captain, mate and some of the crew on board,
sent the balance on shore; helped themselves
to a couple of easesof line hats, and set fire to
and destroyed her, and then started for home,
running through tne fleet outside without be
ing molested by them. They brought in some
17 or 18 of the prisoners, including Captains
Cole and Wultf, who are well known in this
city as old traders.
In the Mississippi river the Confederates
were for some time within speaking distance
of the U. S man of war Portsmouth, 16 guns,
and about half an hour previous to" their cap
taring the Boston, a gunboat had passed np
within gun-shot of our men. The prize will
prove very valuable to the captors, and shows
what dariag can accomplish in the way of a
little private enterprise. What a howl will go
up in New York when they hear the news.
The Boetob was cheered all along our front as
she came in, with the Confederate flag over
the gridiron.
Rosecrars's Official Report of the j (
Batte or Murfrexesboro'.—The following j
statistical extract from Rotecrant'i report of 1
the battle of Murfreesboro' it taken from the
Journal of Commerce i
We moved on the enemy with the following *
forces: Infantry, 41,421; artillery, 2,233; car- 1
airy, 3,2%. Total, 46,940. i
Wafought the battle with the following: i
Infautrv. 37,1(77; artillery,2,223; cavalry, 3,200. ,
Total, 43.4U0. *
We lost in killed—Officers, 92; enlisted men, <
1,441. Total, 1,533. t
We lost in wounded—Officers, 384; enlisted .
men, 6,861. Total, 7,245. Total, killed and
wounded, 8,778. Being twenty and oue-third
per cent of th* forces in action. <
liosecrans then estimates our forces at 62,
--480—puts our loss down at 14,560, and claims j
to have whipped Bragg in evory tight of equal i
numbers on equal ground. ' f
He only failed of achieving a "crashing" i
victory by extending his right wing too far i
out They fired 2,000,000 rounds of musketry,
and estimate that one ball out of 145 hit a «
rebel. They fired 20,000 rounds of artillery, j
aud believe that they put one rebel out of tbe i
tight every 27th shot. This is the way they i
arrrive at our loss. Hit report concludes:
"On the whole, it is evident that we fought ta- i
perior numbers, on unknown ground, inflicting <
much more injury than we suffered I" |
Wheat Speculators.—The Milledgevill* '
(Ga) Recorder hai the following paragraph (
about wheat speculators in tbe Confederacy. <
There is no doubt that the large Hour holders '
will make a desperate effort to save themselves
from loss: i
Several of our exchanges notice the fact
that persons have been ottering ten dollars per i
bushels for the growing crop of wheat, with !
the design of keeping np the price of floor, to <
pre vent loss on the large stocks which have 1
been withheld from market in the hope of still i
higher prices. It Is stated that one firm hat <
1,500 barrels which cost $60 per barrel. If the i
price is brought down to $20, which we think
will be the ease when the abundant crop now i
ready for harvesting shall bo thrown upon the i
market, the loss on the single lot will be $60,
--000. To obtain a monopoly, to ai to control
prices as heretofore, these heartless specula
tors and extortioners are willing to risk a good
deal in order to save themselves, if possible.
. * ■
Operations of the Enemy on James i
River.—The Yankee fleet, consisting of two i
iron clad Monitors, five wooden gunboats, and I
four transports, made their appearand* in
James river about 12 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing. After shelling ail the houses on th* south j
side ot James river, they sent on* gunboat np '
the Chickahominy. which shotted both side* |
of the river at high up at Barrett's Ferry.— i
About dark they dropped down th* river, but 1
on Thursday morning they again earn* np te
th* month of tit* Chiokthontiny, and protected i
the transports while they landed troopi at I
Lamb's wharf, on the Chickahominy rivmr.— I
This party, after stealing all th* horse* aad
rattle they could And, re-embarked and mad*
their, way back again. DoxingtJmshelnngof i
Mr. Hollbw's hoot*, formerly Mr. Joseph A. j
Graves *, n shell exploded in one of tbe canm- ;
bers, tearing th* furniture to pteot*, white .
afntlL wMßtttagtatJmhaU.
Imfbxssmint op Burst in Texas.—Th* {
atock-rshmrt of Western Texas are complain- ,
Sglemßy of th* conduct of Gen. G. W. White, !
agent forth* Oontedsnnte ,
beeves at inadequate j
uatmv AntesAtagofs*o*Rr*R***i>om**ve* ,
oouattet was nakT sets* tint* that*, the pre- ,
***iC.*f wnteh are fnUM It^*.
Ante*** Herald. Th*y r**ol**d«hnt they ,
,
«««■*,* m» <
ma dsaar* R. will turns** tactn tn*tat*r**t as
■SSbMHSHH «-—■= —aBSHeSE*SS*9E=--—?—
loomoML im m rami.
... • ■*
Promenr Nnrthsrn MM«f the 13th we
saat^apsom*fnrlhtiaWliltfmgla*elMge^
m isra-t naiDi np *R* nsntTuTtn* mcx-
Dttcurno* c» ranax* nxAMavatetm n a
TAIXBB.
A correspondent of th* M*w York Herald,
fate th* Norther* Neck *f Virgmia by CoL
York cavalry, stales that th*y stole jewelry,
broke Into charehee and MsxoTtaf) halls, and in
tiscrimtn*tssy tihtsß *v*ry ptrton and every
house they patted. Th* letter says:
la Urbanna, on th* tenth sid* of the Rap
pahannock, where KUaatrink't cavalry took
steam traasports for the opntaita shore of the
river, there were scenes avMadden th* heart
and cans* deeper regrets that war wat carry,
ing sorrow into every household. Oneciti
aen. Mr. Street, had twenty or thirty hoot*
and field servants to whom freedom may prove
a doubtful blessing. ll* had thrown wide
open hit door* to oar cavalry tenants, and had
extended hit hospitalities to them with no
limit but his meant and resources. He had a
grand daaghtor,an estimable young lady, with
an infant in her arms. H*r husband, a rebel
soldier at home on furlough, was secreted in
the forest, and she wat trexehlmgleet he should
be captured. She waaJUad soleourteous to
the guests who astsjsnVsni ef-%e broaklaet
It became a military necessity to announce
to th* slaves that their destiny wat in their
own hands—to go at fro* people or remain at
property. Most of them chose the former lot,
and there was a sundering of the ties of affec
tion which had bound servants to the homo
hold in which they bad been lifetime members.
Tears expressed the grief of both mistress and
maid; and when an obi colored woman, 80
years advanced in her pilgrimage, resolved to
enter upon a new life of experimental free
dom, leaving the homo where the received
hind treatment and tender care, perhars to be
neglected and to suffer the ills of poverty and
want, in the agony of her grief the rebel sol
dier's youthful wife exclaimed, "Aunt Mary
has gone, too I°'
At Middlesex Court House the cavalry boys
obtained some ancient documents—one dated
October 17, 1761, in the first year ot the reign
of George the Third, under the hug* seal of
the colony, in which "George the Third, by
the grace of God, of Great Britain, France
and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith,"
constituted Edmund Berkeley and others jus
ticeß of the peace in the county of Middlesex,
as witnessed by Francis Fauquier, Lieutenant
Governor en! Commander in Chief of tbe
colony and dominion of Virginia; another,
dated October 33,1674, being a bond to pay
four hundred pounds of *ood, sound, merchant
able tobacco, signed by Fitz John Randolph.
An aged woman in tear* at all times makes
one sad, aud when a venerable lady, who had
lost the hone which had carried her husband
to the grave, weepingly besought Cob K-l
--patrick to make an effort to procure its return
to her, a cloud of sadness passed over his face.
It was not the value of the horse, but the as
sociations with the memory of her husband,
that impelled her to make this request When
among the multitude of animals it became evi
dent that her horse could not be found, a sis
ter, with more firmness and less excitement,
almost sternly reproached her for ashing fa
vors of an enemy.
While riding along through Westmoreland
county a female was heard crying bitterly, at
though her lamentations were caused by deep
est grief. Approaching, we met a little girl,
some twelve years old, aud "in agony she
cried" because the soldiers had taken their
only horse. The mother was expressing both
sorrow and indignation, and giving utterance
to the sentiment that she did not believe a
Government wbioh permitted these things
could prosper. Every officer who witnessed
the grief of tbe daughter was moved to pity,
and all regretted the military necessity which
rendered It imperative to impress that par
ticular hort* into th* Union service.
LUCOLtt AJD TMI DUTCH -481 IXTUD3 TO Bl
rnisutuT i |
Lincoln R an wisely getting into trouble with |
the Dutch, of whom his army it largely com-1
posed. The Dutch of St Louis held a meet !
ing on the 10th ult, and denounced the ahelv-1
tog of Sigel, Butler and Fremont, and demand. J
ed that the Administration restore them to ,
command* Those resolutions were presented
to Lincoln on Wednesday last, by Jas. Taus
tig, who wat deputed for that job by tbe
meeting. Mr. Taussig gives the following ac- (
count of hit interview with the gorilla:
The President after a careful and loud read
ing of tbe whole report of proceedings, saw I
J roper to enter into a conversation of two !
ours' duration, in the course of which most of
the topics embraced in the resolutions and other :
subjects were discussed.
As my share in the conversation is of sec
ondary importance, I propose to omit it entire
ly in this report, and, avoiding details, to com
smmßmte to yon the substance of noteworthy '.
remarks made by the President
1. The President said that it may be a
misfortune for the nation that he wai elect
ed President; bnt having been elected by
the people, he meant to be President, and
to perform hit duty according to his beet
understanding, if be bad to die for it —
No General will be removed, nor mil any
change in the. Cabinet It made to suit the view*
or wishes of any particular party faction or
set of men. General Ualleck is not guilty of
the charges made against bim, most of which
niße from misapprehension or ignorance of
those who prefer them.
2. The President said it was a mistake to
suppose that Generals John C. Fremont, B. F.
Bauer, and F. Siirel ar* "systematically kept
out of command,'' aa stated in the fourth reso
lution ; that, on the contrary, he fully appre
ciated the merits of the Generals named; that
by their own action they had placed themselves
in the positions which they occupied ; that he
was not only willing but anxious to place
them again in command as soon as he could
find spheres of action for them, without doing
Injustice to other*, but that at present he "had
more pegs than holes to put them in"
3. Aa to the want of unity, the President,
without admitting snob to be the ease, inti
mated that each member of the Cabinet was
responsible mainly for the manner of conduct
ing the affairs of his particular department ,
that there was no centralization of responsi
bility for the action of the Cabinet anywkete
except in the President himself.
4. The dissensions between Union men in
Missouri ar* do* solely to a faetieas spirit,
which is exceedingly reprehensible. The two
parties "ought to hay* their heads knocked
together" "Either would rather at* th* de
feat of their adversary than that of Jefferson
Davis." To titia spirit of faction is to be
ascribed the failure of the Lsgtalatur* to elect
Senator! and th* defeat of th* Mtawuri aid
bill in Congress, th* passage of which th*
President strongly desired
Th* President taid that th* Union men in
Missouri who ar* 1* favor of gradual emanci
pation represented his vtewi better than those
who ar* in favor of immediate emancipation.
In txpftntthwi of his views en this subject the
President said that la hR st**soco n* had fre
quently used as an lllestnatis* th* *s**of a
man who. had an exuisstssms on th* bach ef
his neck, the removal vf which, to one opera
pr*s*rv* ofe. ARhcmrh tempted, I did
not reply wkh th* Wn*teation o7 the dog
whose tail was uunyußtiod by baches, but con
i m"TOl*nl tm«s«»l*te»ri/ that, at
for at h* was at ******* ns^tßradisth
thesxpo**uta of hte vtewte* th* tabjstt of
ajammtapsaten hi thnt Stnte.
4. Qantral Curtis wan smt relieved on ae
co*nt*f*swwrosmsmlorgr**tmß^^
fZ&Ji
Gen. Fr**te*R htTaTnh**; R* sfi jSumr
tinteh* had taunmhi •ftffsinlhig Ommal
mtZZTmTlmuffoi
r*l asmsxd stedt
taws smw n* _TL^fc^s*t^^^^y
hvfp j* ny
Ik* tstnann tJavittut At th* ckse of th*!
H-- #t**en ll**erllsnaf ■ ■■■ aia>mi m J sVaVsam
MlTtlaWnwm taW dTTf OTMaW rttßaVaMO IHW
ihss*,wsn«vl*mv>ryn' , terloatsilintl i
andtimOer.
sm*» of St Lptis, which he would km* to see
Obatrvmg to Urn that the dtfferane* of
opraian mated to facts, men, and measures, I
withdrew.
A VALLARDIOHAJI BaSXTIS* l* BtfJCELT*.
On the day that Valmndigham was nonti
neted for Governor of Ohio, (lltitinst) bj
the Democracy of that State, th* Dsmocraej
(not the "pane*" Democracy) of Brooklyn, N
Y. held n mam matting to denonnoe hia ill*
gal arrest Mayor Kabbk fleisoh mad* c speech
in which be said:
The war that hi waged now—this unhappj
fight between brother and brother—should b«
brought to an issue—should be terminated.—
(Applause) Now, gentlemen, there is i
marked distinction between the Administra
tion and the Government ("That's so." J I!
th* Administration will prosecute the war fpj
th* purpose of restoring th* Union, my wore!
for it they will have the support of every
Democrat throughout the land, let him b«
from th* North, West, or East (Cheers. A
voice,—"And every Republican. I '] And let
us hope that th* party that now administer!
the Government may yet become convinced
that the people of the North are Union loving
men. but that the war should be prosecuted
for the tote and only purpose of restoring the
Union, and, my word for it, that old flag
would soon wave triumphantly over everj
inch of soil that formerly was within the ter
ritorial limits of the old Union. [Cheers.)
An enthusiastic juvenile Democrat proposed
three cheers for Gen. Let, which, however
wat not responded to.
After several other speeches, a series of re
solutions were adopted. We publish four ol
them:
We dsny th* heresy that the Administration
it the Government; holding, on the contrary,
that the Government it the will of the people
expressed in the Constitution of the United
States and of the several States. That all
haws, in accordance with that expressed will
command our obedience and respect; but thai
the order, decree, or proclamation of any in
dividual, without authority of that expressed
will of the people, is entitled neither to out
obedience nor respect, because we are a self
governing people, and by permitting such as
sumption of power we cease to govern our
selves, and become the subjects of a military
despotism.
That in our opinion the proclamation ol
freedom to slaves by the President of ths
United States, the suspension of tie writ ol
kabeas corpus, the arbitrary- arrest and incar
ceration ot citizens, the suspension of several
newspapers, and the do rial of mail transmis
sion to others, the military arrest, trial by
Conrt Martial, aud banishment from his State
of Clement L Vallandigham, and all similar
sets, are direct violations of the Constitution
of the United States, and are without authori
ty or Justification, having no validity except
inch as they derive from the temporary sup
poit of military force without law.
That the people have that far submitted
to the illegal acta of the administration, not
because they are ignorant of their right*,
nor because they are indifferent to the inesti
mable blessings of liberty, nor because they
ire wanting in courage to resist the aggre»
riont of lawless power; but because tbey have
patiently hoped that the President and his ad
visers would desist from their violations of
the Constitution in time to save themselves
md the country from the consequences to
which such acts inevitably lead. |Uaeerr.l
That the State ol New York will adtiere
.o the Constitution and the Uoion as the
>eet, it may be the list, hope of popuLr
r reedom, and for all wrongs which may have
>ecu committed or evils wnieh may exist will
iaek redress, under ths Constitution and within
.he Union, by the peaceful but powerful agen
;y of the suffrage of a free people.
LIMCOLN AKD TH* SIGOtM-gE TELLC A
"littl» roxt"—mx moeXßs to keli-
TO TAXI VICESBURO.
A matting was held ia Beecher't Church,
n New York, on the 12th met, to forward tbt
raising of a legion of 10,0tt) negroes for Fre
mont Th* committee which had been at a
previous meeting appointed to consult with
Lincoln-—the laid committee consisting of two
white men and two negioee—made a report ol
their interview as follows:
The President stated that the Government
would accept th* co-operation of the emanei-
Eated colored people as a military organisation.
It admitted the enthusiasm of the colored
people in th* cause, but nevertheless stats* the
difficulty of raising colored troops North and
Sjuth. The President stated that Gen. Fre
mont, being the second officer in rank in the
army, should have a department if he had a
Bommand; bat there was the difficulty. In this
the President foaud himself in the position ol
the English gentleman who had a rake for a ton,
whom he told to tako a wife; when the hope
ful replied, "Well, father, who** wife will I
take." The President took a map, pointing to
the colored parts representing the sections of
the rebel States largely peopled by colored
people. lie noticed that bordering on Vicks
burg in particular, remarking that he hoped for
go-operation from the negroes in that section
to take Vicktborg and to hold it lie had urged
upon many Genera's to take the work of raia '
iug an army of colored men; but he cjuld not
prevail on them, because they had atari on
their shoulder* He further informed the com
mittee that ha believed Fremont to be the
man to do this work and give it effect, on ac
count of hit peculiarities aud those of the col
ored people. lie assured them that he would
lo all in his power to forward the movement.
Rr. Chase was present during the interview,
but never spoke. Senator Sumner wat also
present, and stated that he believed the great
»st name to be written in these timet will be
written by the hand of that man who organ
ize* the colored people into an army for their
»wn deliverance aud the restoration of the
Union.
iSaRXUY AT THE hjrth-liiu iix oa txhror.
us.
Under this head the New York Herald, o f
the 12th, hat an editorial from which w* ex
tract th* following i -
How oaa we most readily escape th* hor
rors of civil war In th* North, universal chaos,
snivel sti repudiation and universal rain sni
bankruptcy, political, commercial and finan
rial 1 How can we best secure the "Coastita
tion at it R" under the next Administration,
assuming that under th* present th* war for
the Union will not be ended? We see no
other alternative, from present appearances,
against a rtign of terror than anotiwr term
of four yean to President Lincoln. Let him
be brought out by the republicans as a candi
date for the succession, and perchance some of
th* conservative elements of tb* country,
rallying around him, may tpeedily remove all
th* disturbing influences of the next Pretiden
sy fromthetoyalStates Thnt th* field wiU
be clear for a vigorous prstscntion of th* war
and of all oar finaaoial, commercial and man
afaetnring enterprise* being lately guarded
igaJnmalltiiecvlßofavtoßat,ruino*spolßi
ml revolution.
Tb* radical HepnbHotns, we are aware, do
■ot like th* oonsarvalrvs td**ttndhwtrba*Json*
of President Lteeolu, bat w* warn them
££%tSUWa3aSai
war still npon our hand*. W* want them
that If they abandon Prisllint Isnsnhifoc*
radical tA*Jhn*n candidate of tea school of
Mr. Chaw* th* peace desxesrtcy will surshy
beat thnta, and that in taatt nrvtsttltgt for
***** tmi n it»u»*u—lion of th* Union the**
wWateANsgncd ,
lb* AliiiMlllnßß, of Ugh and low tWr**,
whtehwßl nt stop short of ttteV wtJateti
kss*jtng*T*sn**3ig r tkmwed, »>th*Ah*?
So7ttjhmw A a* w*U nt to ties istntiissii;
«■ ■ mi m " ■
fltUslCU IFMHS H EtfitfY
Tie Inmervtrntton ef Mnalnat React Ml
restore* Ctomwax* Vaitoattaha— and Ua>
c aYs CaMnet-xae CssnTsdsstar at n Ray
tan Pew**, a*
Th* mails by th* satemav Africa, with Earo
pcan date* of th* 30*b, give com* tiirtllsMl
newt of interest btnVfes that atjawthnd In th*
tolegraph summary from Halifax, printed m
th* Uoiled State* paper*. We give sosm re
trace from the London papers:
THI MTBtVUTIOa Of UILiRO.
{from me Leedaa tfmw, May *k]
Mr. Roebuck ha* groan hissoneSt'enm at
She Meld with what may nosr
be ooosWered thefreaarsl tpjaion of ordinary
EagUehmen oa American tsatirs. It dee* not
mitluu* against that opfnion that we hit* e*w
rived at ft slowly, with tome ▼acUmAsa and
psrbapt inconsistency, ami that th* practical
result ef the opinleu ia the ease of the British
public it to ttt still tad do nothing hi th* teat,
ter. That is till point at which w*ar*ehlaj*d
topartoompanywithMr. Roebuck. Hk fer
vid temperament doe* n*t allow him te wait
for that cnoi gtmfhi which all te* reared*
oc <cem necessary to an acceptable and coW
nsimcdmtioe, W* can wait "one, or two, *r
three, or four years,'' because we knew ftJs
of no use to mediate earlier, ami that warfbf
that tort commonly take at Item that pattoi
to run themselves oat. » • « ir we really
with to form some reasonable angary at te th*
, length of this moual deetrnetion, we ought to
tarn to the civil wart still raging io Mexico, In
Central America, or those portions of South
America which have followed the example ef
the United States in an emphatic repudiation
of European precedent and authority. So we
think Mr. Roebuck hat only spoken with th*
language of hope when he suggests that the war
it ripe for British Intervention. It is possibl*.
indeed, that there are among the Federals many
who secretly wish for such an intervention;
there may be tome who wish for a war with
this country as an eeoape from the present dif
ficulty ; but no saoh private, withe* can eon
etitute a eatl for mediation, still lees for armed
interference. Mr. Roebuck expects that war
with the Federal side would give as cotton,
and would do at no more good, or harm, at
far as we are concerned, than we may very
reasonably doubt We will not latitat* to*
confidence of th* American ton* in their prog
nostications. Considering that w* anould
have to operate at the distance of several
thousand miles, that Ironsides are a novelty,
and that we do not know so much of the Am*
rioaa waters at they do themselves, we are
not so sure that we should raise the blockade
as speedily as Mr. Roebuck expects. This,
however, would not be the whole of our
work We should have to protect our ports,
our rivers, and our shipping, not only at home
and in North America, out all over the world.
If we once began such a war, our own expe
rience suggests that we should persist hi It a
long lime, even though beaten the first three
or four years. So, having regard to the want!
of call, the difficulty, the chance of defeat, and
the probable length of the enterprise, w*
should be veryeorry Indeed to throw our
selves into tills straggle.
■ iSOH ABE rUDELL REOOTIATIS* IS PARIS.
f Perls (Kay *i) correspondence of London Fort]
Some fresh efforts are said to be nuking by
the Southern envoys at London and Park with
tLe view of obtaining the recognition of the
States of the Confederacy. As the French
Government took the lean in a peace policy,
Grhapa Meters. Slide!! and Mason have donbt
is more hope of making an impression at the
Tuilsriet than at the Court of St. James. Mr.
Dayton, the United Statet Minister, and the
parti* us of th* North, as far at I can learn, re
pudiate all idea of making peace «itA the
South. They say that the Govern
ment of Washington will assuredly ©oa
tioue the war; that ths resources of the
Noith must finally exhaust the South;
and that the United States Government can
uselesswere Re benevolent efforts to bring
about a suspension of hostilitiea The Ameri
can people are not like aay other people of the
globe» they have not taught themtelvt* to
obey any feeling or sentiment but that of their
own pactions. North and South alike have
never known defeat, and Americans hay*
been educated to believe that all they can de
sire they can accomplish. It is hopeless, I
fear, to pat any confidence in th* efforts of di
plomacy. If th* English Government war* to
make representations, I have no doubt that
Fiaaee would willinjtiy join. If England re
cognised the South, France would do the same.
France desires to harmonise her policy with
that of Great Britain. The Envoys of the
South say--"What amount of viotoriet oa oar
part are required before yon aoknoledg* us t"
The North exclaims— •If England and Prance
acknowledge the Month at an independent
Government and power, the United State* will
declare war, and the mercantile navy of Eng
land will suffer." On this side of the water
no one seems to discover a solution of this
difllcatty, with a most difficult people; and, I
fear, nothing can or will be dona.
[from the London Times, stay 83.J
If we would conceive the earnest longing
of the Northern people after their lost Union,
we must consider the outrageous indignities
to which they will submit from those who
promise to restore it. Although the Govern
ment of Mr. Lincoln confessedly has tbe re
spect of no body of men in the country; though
he bimeelf ta a person of neither ability nor
dignity; though some among his chief advisers
are known to have misbehaved themselves in n
manner which any other country would pun
iah by expulsion not only from office but also
from society; though the military commanders
are incapable, and tbe wur languishes, *od
the men desert through want of confidence In
their leaders, yet the majority of the North
shrinks so much from the prospect of • divided
Republic that it will allow people whom R
looks upon and talk* about as Imbeciles and
Jobbers and braggarts to commit any act of
tyranny under the pretence of the
Union. It does not believe in them; it would
be gl«d to get rid of them and repute* them
by better met; but they are in power; they
■tend as the reprejentauvea, however unwor
thy, of the United Stater; and. hoping against
hep*, th* people of the North obey them be
cause opposition might seem like an abandon
ment qi a cherished design. We do not think
thai in th* dayapf England's fiercest struggle
with the French Repablio th* Government ef
Pitt would hay* ventured on inch an act at
th* trial by court-martial of a private person
for making a speech rgainst the war, and re
commending his hearers to agitate constitu
ticnaUy tor th* overthrow of the Ministry —
Yet R wat for an offence nraotetly similar that
Mr. Valhwdagham. on* of th* most prominent
politicians of th* West, has been sentenced to
two years' htahmmant to n mtetrahte Rett
* sentence gTeeioasly commoted by th* Preri
dent into expulsion from his horn* and from
the limit* ot the Northern States.
He bat appealed to th* Called States Caort at
Cfedanati: but thi* tribunal hesitated to grant
a writ of kabMu corpua, and Gem. Buries!**
attempte to forbid Rto act la th* nmaxtim*,
taoagh at is said that th* press condemn* tbe
ot**n*t of the General, there it s* mash apa
thy that wa eanaot doubt thai Mr. Lincoln
may banish or imprison kit erßutehß plea
sure. AQovmmttrt with such power enght
to do soeeetltukg great, y*t R appears *vtty
day awe* tdalaOnt th* Cabinet of Wsebtag
togten tefortsidnhte*nryt* It* own hnlstett
a new iwe*tv-o*« con tsur ronfcxrra&t
smtnet.
(rremawtLrmdjt R*ms,May»)
It Ram* thMpantßtmmtt, of th* Ahv
ht—. It thnnt tn ssstjmt hR lag Sdadhtntttl
upon n m*re taktstetal h«t met ship
Capt Rnflotk. nte for th* amiTf*nr and] *****
#OnMtn*VsMsnOanl $mut VGaaWelsl sfsTf IssM OsW*te*ntnWum%l
;. . V-. t,V > '"
star '* JssYsr ssz^
~3P- - * ftp *>
~__??^j??f > jf_* l **^*''* > . .~
tea*, as w* new* **■*#* BaxessL snsßtsstsßa**ssn
afMmat ntftmfntMaamaHaf aanMaWMnfrsaafeMasmaV aY mnlmnmntam.' unantMsnMsnf -
- li> . l * ll< ? f> '.'■■"■ in mjm%'.
the n great *xtetjtef sjsnsnah
klsagaJ nVnaht M*n«u*M*mantmai sS
••■' **°MnMHcjT*aT"
pUhav* proved thatantive* te hnftsMftanW
aad South America, th*y will most 11 luiti |
ly «t »um*fetor* day, whether at* r*mtmn*
or military *aspotis*, *r a monarchy, c* h**»
whatever form of tnisiiittmu thwy may •***>
toally *absid*, •^V^u^unVSTS.
that ef those with which they *sVTitmiiitn4
Whether they will vtow ,
ttshment of French IstniSte ta Msadtjo. tt
en* be eontemphmtd, m a q*e**)o* Whk* *£
fntere ; cevefopmeea ef *v*nt* tjatt h* pet>
misted to solve. .^... *
'gggte-gaj | ii nm
LOCAL R€A*7Vn««l**.
■ HI! > I
hhnder im Jail— Yesterday aaornfag tm ha
mate of the dry jail, called John
men about twenty tart* year* of eg*, Win ar
raigned before th* Mayor to tnswni thn*hsmn*
of?*looiottsly aßßng James Pow***, «■*•
prisoner. Soott R sppareasty ef fßtatam ftMfc
aad htt a most *tfliss*nt eotnaweaiwaa. sat
tbe tisjo cf th* offence he wat tiitsnaw eg
for riowntiy *stanlttng, banting, and rrflssnt,,
an*therama. PoweeewaetepiteoatoanaWtjr
an iudictment for a misdtmitnar.
When the ess* wat eaiied tome riE*v*tjh*
prisoners—tbe only witattse* te th* ittishn
came forward and teatified. Tm ssts ttisnt
stance of their evideno* was this i On fltinaj
night hut th* prisoner, the mnidtwd
two or three other persons, wet* Ttgtrii, ta a
game of cards in their oeU. DarivgTh* pr*
<r*st of the game a ■issiiiliislsinlltg tsstaed
between the accneed and ds s ss*s i, a tew blows
passing, when their associates sepsrated ihem.
and declared that fighting would not be nldow
edin theodL The belligerents agreed to pota.
poue the seUtement of their diMcnßy Mil morn
fug, end thus th* matter ended for th* night
On Monday morning, between th* hoar* oflf
and il o'clock, after the prisoners Red been
turned into the jail yard to exercise, Power*
was anvtsing himself by walking to and ire, nj
the same time holding a oenversntion wftha
female prisoner, who was confined in th* se
cond story of th* prison. .Conostvtng this*
good opportunity to get his revenge 8co»
armed himself with half a brick, and dogging
Powers about the yard at an unexpected mo
meut gave him a violent blew en te* hack of
his head with this terrible mhnJte, »t—trtrg
his skull, and doubtless producing sntnastjiin
of the brain. Powers spoke but • few word*
after receiving the blow, and liv*d bat tare*
hours thereafter, remaining ntoontoions till th*
moment of hi* death.
The Mayor, after hearing th* wlkuittnt, re
mauded the accused for further examination
before the Hustings Court
Horte Stealing.— John Welsh, a yona*
man of eighteen summers, and etatmkng te h*
a member of Capt Rogers's cavalry, wan h*>
fore the Mayor yesterday to mum ihiiiswig*
of stealing a hone worth $300. th* preptty
ore P. Word, of this city. Word testtjted
that his horse wat stolen from his mUI cm
Sunday; and that on receiving information ef
th* theft, he immediately intoned an advwr
tisement of hi* lost In the Dupatek. Yester
day morning, whilst at th* market, h* taw th*
prisoner on his bores, and, taking him hi**
custody, handed him ever to the polio*. Th*
prisoner stated that he borrowed th* bora* *f
a man named Murphy, a member of histjoa*
pany. Tn* Mayor remanded th* aistid te
answer for felony.
Not Heard.— Th* charge against Wlllkm
W New of assaulting ana beating L. Hoywr,
wat not disposed of by the Mayor ys*totday
because of the largo amouutor police hiistssmi
onhasd. Tbe charge against Nttolton Bark*
and John Hammon, two of Geav wnuter'a dt>
tectives, of tssaurting Michael Walls, wat tigo
continued till the 19th inst This hast sat* In
volves the legality ef martial Law, foe whisk
th* Mayor can find no authority, ami may
probably lead te a lengthy dtaeuasion. If th*
Courts decide that martial taw R niinaattta
Uonal, all the acts of th* Provost Marshal and]
assistants under it are illegal, and amy potnt
bly lead to an endless namW of tew suite tor
the seisore of ardent spirits aud other articles
considered to be contraband tad tbe ar
rest and imprisonment of civilians.
Rioting.— Mr* ,Frances Keltay, charged
with participating In the riot of th* Sal of
April, wat before th* Mayor yesterday for ax
ami nation. Two witnesses recognised to* a*.
eased as participating In th* rivt and as having
in her possession • large bam of bjeon, which
ah* took from Messrs. Pollard ax Walks*'*
store, after aiding in breaking th* doer- Th*
Mayor gave at hit opinion that th* taking *f
gcodt in th* riot wat not larceny, httint* .
not taken secretly aad o!»nd*stin*ry; and
could not bo robbery, btntns* th* pcrton*
from whom they were taken wet* not put in
bodily fear. He therefore held bar te bail *>
answer an indictment by th* Grand Jary tor
a interimmnannr
———————
C 8. District Court -The oaly cat* of im
'portanc* before this Court veeterday wae that
of William K. Thompson, indicted for misds
meaoor. The prisoner R quite n young man,
has beeu a good soldier, and heart upon hi*
person th* sears of dangerous wound* r**rivtd
in bit country's cause. After waving the ear
vice for a time, young Thompson formed bad
assMiiations.and in a short time wet ted Into
tb* crime of forging soLdieti' pay roll*, on a,
number of which he received various sunt of
money. When an*ig.ied before the Conrt, h*
CMd guihy te th* indiotment and th* Jury
ought to their verdkt aocordingry. Jsstg*
Haly burton will probably pats contents upon
him to th* court* of n tew days.
Destroying a Child—A man wtiKaghim
self Patrick Perry R now *onfla*d In the itii
of Henrico county to a/swot th* ohnrgeof
destroying a new-bora tataat, by choking It,
and then throwing it tote a gaDy on UT>tea
HUI. Several reeideato of th* county, R ta •
•aid, taw th* prisoner when he th>*w th* iu
fant into the ditch. Perrr, at the time ef bin
arret*, wat vary mash lutoxisnted, end new
declare! that he kaows not* tag into* wutht
of ta* ban*, and that h«n*e*r*lwtt
Dealing Far*.— Uriah Porter evpfwartd •*•
for* th* Mayor y*sterday and gar* bull h*
Jl,OUUtoaa*w*r an todictmta* by th* Grand
within the past sixty days. Mr. John Gtcsnv
th* witness teatifi** to *tctnti th* a**on*sl
deaitax th* gam* about on* am nth *g*V*mi
offieiTaf orris stated thnt a*
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