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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 27, 1861, Image 1

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Address “CHICAGO HUBrSE,” Chicago,K.
Chicago Ctifoune
MONDAY, MAY 27, 180 L
A furious storm raging last night be
tween. Pittsburgh and Washington cut off
our special despatch, and prevented ah di- j
rcct communication with the CapitaL The
other line east, via Cleveland and Buffalo,
"was worked with great difficulty; hence
our news is meager and unsatisfactory.
The report sent from Washington to
New York on Saturday evening, and
thence here last night, implying that
there had been no engagement at
Bewall’s Point, is hardly credible. We
are permitted to say in this connection
that the operators in the Chicago office,
chatting yesterday with the operators at
Cairo, (the latter being also ia connection
with Memphis,) learned that an indepen
dent and widely different version of the
reported fight, is current in the latter city.
The news there yesterday was that the
Federal troops had been repulsed with
great loss, while the Confederates escaped
with little damage; that Wilson’s Zouaves,
(on the day of the fight, in camp on Staten
Bland,) were utterly destroyed; and that
the greatest consternation reigned among
the Government forces. This news would
not have been permitted to go from Wash
ington; hence it must have taken its.start
at Norfolk, and thence been sent West
•over the Southern lines. But it is useless
to speculate on the credibility of ru
more, when a few hours will bring
us correct information.
The result of the vole in Westem Virginia
on the Eeccssion question justifies to the
fullest extent the report of the loyalty of
that part of the Old Dominion. It is not
probable that the Government whl permit
counties that give 500 to. 1,700 majority
against disunion, to be the
disloyal movements cast of the mountains.
In Memphis on Saturday, the utmost
exultation 'was manifested in consequence
of the cowardly murder of CoL Ellsworth.
*We ale not informed that any public dem
onstration 'eras made; but it is true that
the event gave great satisfaction in that
pestilent place.
The latest files of English and French
journals disclose a vast improvement of
opinion, concerning the American crisis.
The Manchester Guardian , speaking in
the very centre of the cotton interest,
frankly declares that England can have no
sympathy with the slavedrivers in the
great struggle. It goes so far even as to
“ The Sooth ie fighting under the private's flag.
If the usual penalty is not inflicted on prisoners
taken from It* ranks, it will be because humanity,
after all, revolts from such a Draconian justice,
not been use the sentence would be undeserved. 1 '
And again:
“We like to read that the colors we ourselves
know so well, the red. white and blue, which hare
been seen in various forms lu the van of every bat
tle fought for freedom in modem times, are now
conspicuous on every breast throughout the North
ern btatee. —and believing that there, as in the old
world, they will be borne triumphantly to victory,
we trust that the soil over winch they wave will
never again be suffered to know the contamina
tion of slavery."
The Journal dcs Debate of Paris, rises
to the dignity of the occasion. It says;
41 In population, wealth, education and practical
talent, the No. th has greatly the advantage. The
North, too, has on its side, in the conflict that has
begun, acxiilaries that arc extremely powerful la
a struggle between nations, namely,
priuchlrc. Might and light are thus both on tho
aide of th© North."
•‘ln a -word, the crisis or slavers, such as the
Southern States have brought about, has led the
United States to an internal revolution. Such is
the stem reality, difficult to put out of s;ght.
Wh« t »haH be the character, and what tLe conse
cuences, ol this revolution! ’ The mind Is helpless
to foresee: but there is one thing which ire may
boldly Affirm, that a nation of such vitality vili be
cbls victoriously id resist the most terrible of
The Paris SUdc presents the question to
its readers in the following strong colors:
“The firmness shown by the Northern States Is
& proof of the confidence which they feel in the
justice of their cause. We cannot but regret the
deplorable struggle which has commenced, but we
have a firm hope that the principles of justice and
Iberty which prevail In the Isorth will come tri
umphantly out of the crisis into which the violence
of the partisans of Slavery has thrown the Union.
Our wishes and symathlts are with those who do
not admit in any one a right of property over his
iellow creature, and who do not measure liberty
\ j the color of the skin/ ’
Condition of Richmond*
prominent citizen of Petersburg, Tir
ii!a, spent a frw days in Richmond last week,
c fays that all business la. wholly prostrate,
and the people staring wildly about as if the
city had been stricken with the plague. If two
persons, net well known, are seen talking
together on the streets, they arc silly ap
proached by eavesdroppers, and the subject of
conversation demanded. Bi-forebodings seem
to haunt them that they are doing something
for which they will eventually be made to
suffer, while there is no well-defined certainty
of accomplishing their undertaking against
the Government except among those who be
lieve the right of secession clearly established.
Letters of ISarquo,
The London correspondent ofthcNew York
Evening Post states most positively than many
of Jefl. Davis’s piratical letters of marque
have been token In London and Liverpool, by
Spanish houses, and that iron steamers have
been fitted out for the purpose of preying on
the merchant service of the North. This cor-'
respondent asserts that the matter is regarded
as .so serious in England that Urge numbers
of American ships have chaag cd hands at
ruinous prices, and that merchants refuse to
chip their goods in such vessels.
Tire Position of England*
One indication of the ignorance of England
respecting the present state of our affairs, is
shown In the fret that dispatches to Lord Ly
ons, 1 by the last steamer, were brought by a
courier extraordinary. Lord Lyons’s dis
patches by the previous steamer were not re
ceived, in consequence of the stoppage of the
Tnafls. The • British • Minis try apparently
thought there was danger that Washington
might have been latest or a hostile’force
thrown between it and New York by this
time; such a state of belief. Lord John
Bnsaell’a parliamentary remarks probably
Circulation of the Tribune.
The dally circulation of the Thibtce is
omething enormous fora journal published
n the Northwest. » The news of the bombard
ment of -Fort Sumter, closely followed by the
President’s proclamation calling for 75,000
volunteers to put down the rebellion, were
events which created a great;-exclicment
throughout the country, and as might be sup
> oaed, caused an increased demand for dally
„• apera. But wc had supposed that when the
.. jet excitement Vore ofiV the demand would
diminish with its subsidence. But such has
xot been the case in regard to the orders for
bzbcnes. *
Before tbo war broke out our average daily
, xiitioa "was fourteen to sixteen thousand.
• Forthefirßt few weeks subsequent to the
tf eppif on Sumter U increased eight to ten
thcftisand, fmd standing at twenty-two to
venty-flve thousand and some, days as high
twenty-seven thousand.
-During the past week there have been prinl
end soldihe following nnmbefs
Monday, Kay
Tuesday. May.2l
- Wednesday. May *3..
Triday, .Say J»........
Saturday, May 85
The present Indicationsjire that snore thin
Airty thousand copies of the-Dally Thiiujkb
Trin he sold of the next andsnbsequaitlssnes.
'Cnlea It he the Cincinnati Commercial, no pa-
Va iregt of the Atlantic cities prints so large
»<UBy edition as the Cmosoo Tbibobb. The
eoTertlalng public ire reqnestedV) read, pon
if r “^ i ln '»wair digest the fcregolng facts.
th “ e maeia of thlspiperhiTe anything
sen, or if there be anything they
. 7?*' *ke Tescbb Is per aaxVtna the
w Da of I °ahlJig such Trent known to
sfoM? B f. p,lbl!<:<>t mD °H and half i dozen
sutce. A word to the wise la sutH*
How Col. Ellmrortli Wu Killed*
The Washington dispatch to the N. T*
Tribune says that after the landing of the Fire
Zouave regiment at Alexandria, which was
accomplished' In perfect order at the wharf;
Col. Ellsworth proceeded with a guard of five
men to the telegraph office, and when
arrived at the Marshall House, he observ
ed a secession flag flying at the top
of the building. Entering the house with
his . guard, he asked the first rrmp
he met, who was responsible for the appear
ance of the treasonable ensign ~on the root
The man replied that ho was simply a boarder
there, and knew nothing about it. Col. Ells
worth and his men therenpon went to.the
roof and took it down. Betuming they form
ed in military order, single file, Francis D.
Brownell, ofTroy, in front, and CoL Ellsworth,
bearing the flag, next When they reach
ed the second floor, Jackson, the proprietor
of the house, the same who had represented
himself as a boarder, opened a door and lev
elled a double barrelled'gun at Brownell.
The latter struck the gun up with his own
bayonet, and both barrels exxplodcd almost
simultaneously. The greater part of both char
ges lodged in the wainscot,bnt one slug entered
CoL Ellsworth’s heart, killing him instantly.
Almost at the same moment Brownell fired
at Jackson pending a minie ball through his
forehead and bayoneting him to the floor as
he fell.
Heath of Coif EHrwortlu
At a meeting of the Zouave Cadets, held at
the Briggs House on Saturday afternoon, 8.
Sexton, Esq., waa called to the chair, and A.
B. Hatch appointed Secretary. :
On motion, a committee of five, consisting
of the following members: AB. Hatch, J. B.
Bobinson, D. W. Norton, 8. T. HosmcrandC.
C. Phillips, were appointed to draft resoln
tions expressive of the feelings of the compa
ny in reference to the loss of their late com
mandant On motion the Chairman was add
ed to the committee.
It was unanimously resolved that the Ksv.
Z. M. Humphrey be requested to deliver a ser
mon upon the death of our late commandant,
and that an invitation to attend be extended
to all military organizations, and the citizens
generally, Whereupon Messrs. Sexton, Phil
-111 b and .Hammond "were appointed to wait
upon the Bev. Mr. Humphrey and announce
in the daily papers the time and place at which
the sermon will be delivered.
The Committee on Besolntions submitted
the following, which were unanimously
Wiieeeas. To sur deep sorrow and regret,
the painful tidings have reached us of the as
sassination of our fellow-soldier and late com
mander, tbe gallant Colonel E. E. Ellsworth,
at the hands of those now engaged in armed
rebellion against the Government; and
Wheueas, By his death the country has
lest cneof her most efficient and promising
officers, one who -was the first to draw the
sword for the preservation of our national
grea*ness; therefore, be it
That regarding love of country as
one of the noblest and most sacred attributes
of man. we admire the spirit of devotion which
prompted our murdered brother to tew
down the standard of treason and rebellion,
and raise in its stead tbe glorious Stars and
Stripes; and that, while deploring his late,
we cherish his memory as that of a martyr in
the cause of his country.
Enolved, That In this dastardly act of tbe
traitors wo see the same spirit manifested
that has for months marked their course in
waging war against the lives and fortunes of
these unoffending citizens in tbelr midst,
who have dared to assert their loyally to that
time honored emblem which their fathers and
ours reared, at the cost of much blood and
Hewhvd, That we tender to the relatives
and friends of the deceased our sincere sym
pathy for the loss of one whom we all loved
as a brother, a patriot and a’gallant soldier.
To the lather and mother oi our deceased
Colonel, words fail to express our sincere and
heartfelt condolence for their sadden bereave
Dcxdlwd, That the foregoing resolutions bo
published in the dally papers of this city, and
a copy scut to the parents of the deceased, and
that the members of the company wear the
usual badge of mourning for SO days,
8. Sexton, Chairman.
A. B. Hatch, Secretary.
Last evening at ameeting of Company “ D”
of the COth Kegimeat, the following appropri
ate resolutions were passed, and ordered to
be spread upon the minutes of the company:
JUcolved, That we have received the intelligence
of the death of Cel. E. £. Ellswobtb, with deep
sorrow. We regard this mournful event as one of
peculiar sadness to us who knew him, and among
whom be lived and set an example which chal
lenges emulation. He fell while honorably en
gaged in defending his country in the time of her
!reat*national peril: he fell while his youth was
etmlng with the bright promises of a glorious and
successful military career lin the path of patriotic
BtJtilttd, That the energy and perseverance of
hlfl character, hie talents for command and his
knowledge of military science, united with srreat
personal bravery, would, if his life had "been
jrolonged, have rendered him eminently useful to
lis country in the profession for which nature had
given him qualification s so distinguished.
Hereford, That bis death in this crisis, when
ench talents arc in demand, may well he deplored
throughout the country, and mourned as a nation*
allots. His immediate companions in arms in
loss of Col. Ellsworth have met with a bcrcav*
ment that claims onr profound sympathy; and
while the tears of his intimate friends and ac
quaintances testify their regard and love for the
man, and his comrades lament the fall of a brave
and gallant young officer, we at the adopted home,
of Col. Ellsworth, as citizen soldiers enlisted, lu
the cause which received his devotion, and to
which he was an early and conspicuous sacrifice,
claim the privilege of sharing in the lament, and
of hearing onr testimony to the virtues and the
merits oi the deceased.
At a meeting of the officers of the Yates
Phalanx on Friday evening last, the following
preamble and resolutions were unanimously
Whereat, The mournful intelligence has
reached us that CoL Ellsworth has fallen by
the hand of a rebel and traitor while in the
dkeharge ot bis duties as an American soldier;
Jlf&ired) That wc accept the sad event as an
intimation that it was the will of Providence
that Chicago should furnish the first distln
, iuishe d victim to be oflered as a sacrifice for
he salvation of our beloved country.
Tfoohvd, That, having made for himself an
.enviable fame as a military officer in times of
peace, and having in war shown himself as de
voted to his country as he was capable to com
mand, the name of the gallant Ellsworth
shall be henceforth a watchword and a rally
irg slogan to the armies of freedom, and will
be associated, in history with that of Warren,
whose blood baptised the first battle-field of
the Revolution.
Resolved, That in memory of our gallant fel
low soldier, thus ruthlessly stricken down,
the officers of this Regiment will wear a badge
of mourning for thirty days.
T. 0. Osborn, Chairman .
Chas. 31. Reese, Secretary.
Minnesota Moving.
From E. DeWitt Robinson, Esq., of the C.
W.R.R. just returned from 8L Paul, Min
nesota, wc I cam that the Regiment of Min
nesota Volunteers from St. Paul will by the
Ist of June be fully armed and equipped. Ho
eaystheyoreafincbodyof men. Afineßeg
iment composing 1000 men]has been sent to
Fort Bridling.
Affairs In Baltimore*
I Icam the determination of Gen. Cad walla*
der is to hold the United State* civil author!*
ties to the prompt' and efficient performance
of their duties, and when they fall ne will then
intervene with the military arm.' We hope for'
fcoUnne from Judge Taney,
Parties from Howard county visited Gen.
Cadwallader yesterday, to get authority to arin
a Home Guard, under.ihe,pretcnce cf keep*
tPS down the slaves. They were told not to
insurrections of the slaves,
down bo long as Mary*
KS d ' ntl1 ® Union. As to Home Guards
communities, theGencral thought
ISSJ^awS^iM*?** 118 ** a ß aina t rehclUous
slaves, and a little more so I
Mr. Conunlssloncr Gctchdl of the Board of
Police paid a visit to Gem -Cadwallader. yes
terday, and after being rebuked in a half
pleasant way by the General, for allowing- the
bridges to be burnt on the PhUadelphUroad,
and thus cutting bim off from his estates m
that quarter, for he oWns large properties on
the bay shore, and Is famous for his hospital
ities in the fishing and ducking season, of
which Mr. Getchell has often been a welcome
participant, the General put him upon his
honor In answering the following questions:
“Is every thing safe in Baltimore now ? n ‘Yes**
M 3s it not because lam here with my 3,000
men?” “Since yon have.pat me on my
honor, I am compelled to say It is I” Mr.
>Getcbe3l deserves great credit for. his frank*
ness. lam told he enjoyed the dnamma.' into
which the-General thrust him not A little, for
he loves a joke, even at his own expense.
Judge Chambers of Kent Countyf: one'of
the leading rebels on the eastern shore, it
seem, paid the General a visit also yesterday.
He wanted to get authority to muster toe
'Home Guard into the service of toe United
States, but thejirivllege was promptly
- him. u I shall arm them without your con-,
sent, then.” “ Yon will do no such/thing,
Sir. Consider yourself under arrest” Thu
brought the belligerent Judge to his bearings
' in a trice, and an apology for his hasty remark
was followed by the requisite relief mom the
unpleasant position into which he had imper
tinently tbnuthimselt U.difficult
to pass the'guardwithout authority to do so.
hetodtilgcdthe petty spite subsequently of
giving it out that they attempted to .prerent
h*« f press.— Cor, y. x. Tribune. *
.* 27,860
The $1,000,000 Loan BUI Bused—Other Legisla
tivc Doinge-CoL EUcvxnrtKe Death,
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
UanißOir, Wzb.,-Hay25,1661.
The Legislature agreed- to adjourn on Mon
day at 10 o’clock, and has been finishing up.
business to-day. The Loan BUI has finally
passed both Houses.. It was amended so as
to provide for a new loan of $1,000,000, exclu
sive of the $200,000 authorized to be borrowed
at the last session. There was an irrepressible
conflict between the two Houses as to what
should be received in payment for bonds,
which thrcatcned.at one time to defeat the
bill entirely. The Senate were determined,
by a two-thirds majority, that nothing should
be received but gold and stiver, and signified
that to the Assembly in a way which that
body considered unparliamentary an d discour
teous, and on exciting debate sprang up, in
which some very hard things were said of the
Senate, which, however, ' had already receded
from several positions to meet the views of
the Assembly, Finally, however, a committee
of conference was appointed, and their re
port, by a large majority in the Assembly, and
a close vote in was adopted as a
comromlso. As the bin passed, it provides
that sixty per cent of the loan shall'be paid
for in coin, and the balance in notes of Wis
consin Banks, folly secured, at the selling
prices of stocks when the bills are offered. It
is thought■ this will be an inducement to
banks to make up deficient securities.
The Assembly passM the Senate bill pro
viding for the pay of volunteers who did not
enter the IT. 8. service for'three years. They
ordered the militia bill, killed by the Senate,
to be printed in pamphlet form, modeled after
the Massachusetts law,'and was not to go Into
effect till January.
The flag on the Capitol, and many others in
town, were displayed at half mast today, as a
token of mourning over the cruel fkte of
CoL Ei.lswobth. The following resolution,
introduced by the venerable Judge Spooner,
passed both houses unanimously:
Ktsoivtd by the the Senate concurring ,
That the flag over this capitol be lowered this
morning lo ‘‘half-mast” in token of the regret
which this Legislature feel, In common with the
friends of freedom and Union everywhere at the
death of Col. E. E, Ellsworth; that the baseness
of the act by which the country has been deprived
of his Eorriccs—an act eo dastardly in its charac
ter—is bnt another evidence that the present con
test is which our common country Is engaged is a
centeet of civilization against barbarism and of
humanity against .vandalism, and should nerve
the aim of every Patriot for harder blows in de
fence of freedom. Constitutional Government, and
the Union. ..
Col. Ellsworth spent several months here in
1858 and ’59, drilled the Governor’s Guards
and Dane Cavalry some, had the direction of
the military encampment which was a feature
of our State Pair In 1858, and was well known
here, and warmly loved by many friends who
have rejoiced in the lame ho acquired, and in
his growing greatness. Many were the pleas
ant anecdotes told and mementoes shown to.
day of his stay here, and the cry goes np from
here .as-well as from that valiant band of
whom he was the leader for vengeance.
In the bank statement sent you the Oneida
Bank, Berlin, should have been marked os
dho of tbc discredited.
A bill has just passed both .Houses provid
ing that the expenses of this Extra Session
be paid out of the war found.
Interesting Bowde-dow at Jefferson
[From the St. LoulsDemocrat, 25th,}
Our advices from Jefferson city by last
night’s train, ore such as to show but little re
liance is to be placed !n the supposed peace
arrangement made" between Goo. Harney and
the authorities at Jefferson City. When the
rumor of peace reached Jefferson, many of the
leading disaffected soldiery ran up tbe
confederate flag, and loudly cheered for Jeffer
son Davis, and it 6till hongs to the breeze, in
defiance of peace arrangements or general or
ders from tbelr' commander-in chief, General
We understand also, that many of the offi
cers of this rebellious army declare their
determination to provoke the Federal
authorities until they send Gen, Harney
to Jefferson City, that they came to fight, and
intend to have one, and if they can’t provoke
one in any other way, they will hong' some
one, eo that Harney may be ordered to march
upon them.
After the papers of the 23d wfire received
and read in the city, speeches of the most In*
fl&mmatoxy character were made by Parsons,
Mitchel, of Congressional notoriety, and
It is said Gen. Sterling Price made ft tem
perate speed], in which be counseled good
faith to be exercised, and a protecting band
extended to all classes of Missouri citizens,
stating that his interview ■ with Gen. Harney
■was or. the most pleasant character. Bat this
■was not sufficient; the leaders ranted and
raxed to an alarming extent; one fellow
beerme bo rampant that be ran up the Con-,
federate flag, and confronted the speaker,
(Gen. Price) wbo ordered him to take it away.
The bold secessionist replied, “FUsec you m
h~l first, by G —d.” The General had to pre
tend not to hear this specimen of the rebel
lious part of Jackson’s army. Just at this
juncture of the speech,. Thomas Marry, pres •
ent or-late derk-of-the Missouri House of
ReprcEentatatires, waxed his hat above his
head, and shouted, “Huzza for Jeff Davis.”
' Poor Claib., he has raised a storm he is un
able to control, and is now placed between
two armies; one saying, onward—march ; tho
other, with thirty thousand well drilled and
loyal troopvwith bristling' bayonets, saying,
“ Thus far, and no farther, shslt thou go.”
After the speaking, and the loud outbursts
cf defiant indignation of the leaders, two of
the most cool and loyal companies were de
tailed as a night patrol guard, who remained
on duty during Ihewholc night, breasting the
inclemency oft he weather, to secure the per
gonal safety of citizens, and the city from be
ing laid in ashes, os was threatened by a reck
less demon, CapL Staples, of Pettis. -
Let every loyal citizen of Missouri return
heartfelt thanks to Generals Harney and Price
for their good Intentions of preserving peace
and the personal safety of citizens, notwith
standing the efforts of secession mobs to the
contrary. We will try to keep our readers
posted In reference to the movements of the
Missouri rebellion.
Vttptttfr Items from Potosz, Iboxtok,
Pilot Knob, &c.— We learn from reliable
sources that the secegfeionists along the L M.
R, R* do not seem to be satisfied*with the
drubbing Ihty have received, but ‘are still en
gaged In their petty and cowardly annoyances
to the Union men. It is said that in Frederick',
town, 20 miles below Mot Knob, they arc or
ganized to the number of 200, and prepared to
commit their-depredations, as their courage
rises to the sticking point. At Pilot Knob
they are furious, and threaten all sorts of ven
geance on the “Dutch,” and all who sustain
-them. Some 200 Germans, employed in the
iron works of CoL Bogy, at Pilot Knob, want
ed to form themselves Into a Union Home
Guard for self protection, but they were told
by the Superintendent that If they did ! auy-.
thing of the kind they would every one of
them be discharged,: So it appears it is per
fectly lawful and proper for the rebels to arm
themselves, 1 form- companies, harass Union
men, and commit other, outrages; but when
Union men take measures for sen defense, em
ployers, with rebel sympathies, forthwith
threaten' them with a die charge from service.
The Sheriff oriron county, who fled at the
first eight of federal troops. Is terrible brave I
when mere is no danger, and says he and bis
party of cut-tbroats and assassins will soon be ;
ready to commence* taking scalps. - This is
undoubtedly the game of the cowardly assas
sins. Run at tho approach of-: troops; but
tknlk about, and,under cover of night, mur
der their opponents one by one. : Thus it is |
all over the country. These dastardly brawl
ere, after boasting for months what they could.,
and would do, when a fair .fight' is offered'
them, cut and ran, and then'.wreck their
bloodthirsty vengeance on innocent, unarmed
pereona. It looks now as though this was to
be the mode of the rebel warfare.
tion. murder, theft, and loud talk, is their,
tactics.- ' .
.:Mcst hie Regiments Mote ? have >
veil accredited reports of considerable diffi
culty in the southwestern comer of the mate.
It is repeatedly alleged that Union men there,
with their families, to mmy.inj
dipnitiesand driven from their homos. Should
this unhappy condition of things continue,
and no adequate remedy be appued by the
State," several battalions of United States vol
unteerawill necessarily be moved over to that
section; of Missouri. This contingency Is
doubtless provided for In tho-plons of Gen.
Lyon and staff who arc both'anxious that
their intervention not*be needed, and
determined that the inalienable rights of
American citizenship- shall -be respected
throughout the length and breadth ox Mis
souri. .. . <
Shocking. AfflElr .at Xiyntitil»urc-* "
. IteLynchtmig TWntan'gives 'the partic*-
tuare or a tragic aflkir-which-'occniredattlio
fcßcanjpment of tho first Tennessee regiment,
Bt " «j, on Sunday: - —•
-VJ°jowlcra were duphtlng-'about: some
when LleuL Davidson in-
various statements have been made
to w pig^irbnt^nffice'tf i<> toy
it • fteari
*Woihyoneqfthe aoSjffl
' onttdered nan'wu dressed
fh>r<r?coffined, iaadjaken
ft X>F&mirfl»lerattyofwfiichlie
SS,fSSS v '' chargoof a detach*
.■“^s^ h Lieut. Dv
• I* 0 ® 1 was a,Tnsrthy young'
’eomeded; wh2e
Ids murderer was something ofa- desperado,
andofrety.low Instincts. • • * , °lv lu *
A Statement from Oapt* jflaricer.
Cast BAnsrE,3£*i* 24,1861. *
Editors ChicagoTribane; .* ’ '
communication an.d series
of resolutions appeared in the ibrf of rihe 23d
Inst, purporting to come from the disbanded
members of Company B, Chicago' Dragoons,
and the Illinois Rangers, CapL Frank Benn ett/
which has caused in me feelings the most in*
tensely painful.
"While 1 do not drake to appear,, personally-
In the journals of your city, Justice to znyselr
and the men under my command compel me
to make a plain,statement of the facts con
nected with the disbanding' of Company E,
Chicago Dragoons.
On the X7th day of April. 1861, Ifrecelveda.
commission from Gov. rates, Gommandcr-in-
Chief, to bring into active service for State
defence, a company of Dragoons of 125
men. I returned to Chicago and enlisted that
number of men; Subsequently forty-seven
others pressed themselves upon me with the
fall understanding that I would do all I could
for them towards getting them into actual
service. We were received(l72 men) atJSpring--
field as one company, drew rations, blankets,
camp equipage, &c, <fcc., as one company of
172 men. Twenty-four hours after the Ger
man Cavalry, from Chicago, . came into
camp unordered, and unaccepted.
Something must be done for them, and
Lieut. Gov. Hoffman exerted himself in their
behalf. From his efforts arose the cavalry
regiment bill, cutting all companies down to
80 men and Including the German cavalry and
the Chicago dragoons as the first two compa
nies. On the very heels of this came the or
der for me to march 100 men, without equip
ments, to Cairo. I expostulated, and the De
portment allowed me rime to buy horses and
horse equipments, which, as you know, I did
in Chicago, at the same time drawing from
Springfield * arsenal sabres, belts, and pistols
for two hundred men—the order bring
countersigned by Gen. Mather himself- CapL
Frank Bennett, Illinois Rangers, being re
fused service by the State, offered him.
self and command to me, 1 accepted so
much of it as would fill company B to a war
footing, taking Capt. Bennett and 25 men but
only offering them places in Company B. I
sent 18 of these men with CapL Bennett to
Cake with the horses for Company A, he im
. derstaning that he and Ms men were to return
to Springfield with Company B when relieved
by Company A. The balance of 7 men J could
not get passes for to Springfield and therefore
had to leave them.
The morning Company A left Springfield I
had assurances from the highest State author
ities that JCompany B. I Chicago Dragoons,
should he Company B 01 the cavalry regiment
and should have returned to Springfield to
assist Company B, the day after Company B
disbanded had not the intelligence of such dis
bonding reached me as it did! Capt. Bennett
and men'were passed from Chicago to Cairo
and from Cairo to Springfield, and his bill of
sl4 50 for expenses of men was paid by the'
proper department here, for which they hold
ids receipt.
No one as an officer or man can regret more
than I do the return and disbanding of Com
pany B ; yet, I do not believe it was owing In
any sense to any lack of interest or energy on
my part, and I most emphatically state that to
each and all of them 1 stated the plain truth
and nothing but the truth. 1 wish now to ask
the men who desired to remain with Compa
ny Bat Springfield, and who requested it of
me because they thought themselves likely to
obtain office in it, whether in the low, vile
and unjust attack made upon me they have in
any way vindicated their claims to the posi-'
tion cf the Gentleman, or the soldier? Gentle
menlrer* Your ob’t servant,
Capt Chicago Dragoons.
At a meeting of the Chicago Dragoons,
held at Camp Barker, near Cairo, DL, on Fri
day, the 24th Inst., convened for the purpose
cf taking some action with regard to
tbe recent libellous attack upon the
character of Capt, C. W. Barker, upon mo
tion, "Win. H. Mcdill was'chosen Chairman,
and G. A, Forsyth, Secretary. The above let
ter of Capt. Barker being read, it was
Yours. Plus.
Jletolved , That being conversant with the facts
sot forth in the above letter, we heartily and fully
endorse them in every particular.
Resolved, That we tally absolve Capt. Barker
from any and allllbcllons charges and statements
contained in the resolutions published in tbe Chi
cago Rost, Mav 23d, 16C1; that wc recognize In
Capt. Barker all the qualities of an able command
er, a gentlemanly soldier, and above all au honest
and humane man.
The above resolutions were unanimously
adopted. Whereupon the meeting adjourned.
W. H. Medill, Pres’t
G. Sec’y. . - .
About two weeks ago a mani named John
Kappcwas arrested and lodged in jail to await
his trial on charge of ah infamous crime at
tempted with his own daughter a young glrL
Since his incarceration, Kappe has frequently
asserted that the offence was the consequence
of, and took place during a fit of, intoxication.
He was naturally much depressed in mind by
his shocking position, wnich even his degrad
ed nature felt was to bear a stain of darker
nature than ordinary. On Friday night he
was found hanging to the door of his cedi, No.
20, by a fellow-prisoner..
- He hanged himself from the grates of the
door by a strap he usually wore around his
waist. His companion, awoke in the - night
and* finding him .* hanging there, gave the
alarms but no one responding, took the bady
down and placed it upon the bed, where it re
mained until the jailor came round at day
light. •
The following is the translation a letter,
found -upon the floor, written in German:
Fellow: Citizens While I-was so unjust
ly attacked in the newspapers, I only would
ask whether a man. who, about four years
ago, ordered his family from Europe to come
over hero, which cost him nearly S2OO, has
built a house in these hard times, has supplied
bis family with so much meat during tnc last
two years that they could not use it all, and
to sell some of It, has a cow, chickens, ducks,
etc. In my opinion, a woman alone cannot
attend to all these things; and a man has to
haven good part In it. The habit of drinking
is the discord in- my family, brought me to
things which ore wrong. I never was afraid
to work, and If mot, by a boss. The children
ore given out, • which is not my fault.
Mywuc’s fault it is, alone, that the children
are given out. She is termagant and turbu
lent, and always ready to begin a quarrel, aud
her only ambition, was to ran me into the
ground. If she was & woman as she ought to
be, she could not leave a child three months
old for about four weeks. If that had mot ta
ken place I would not . have had the misfor
tune with my dear child, which I can hardly
conceive bow I came to do It.. I must not
have been in my senses. I was drunk, and 1
done it, but not completely. (Here follow*
parts unfit for publication.) f
’ This is a lie. and a fine speculation of my
wife. The child was induced. She did not re
sist, which now seems to me very suspicion?.
My wife wanted me away a long while ago, but
she could not accomplish it. but I did not be
lieve they would do it in this way., I only re
grtt my dear good child. My wife is gully of
my murder, 1 being in my best manhood, she
has it all on her conscience and will after re
member It. My wish Is that these lines may
be published Is the paper and if possible be;
scut to Germany, Haltbkstadt, in Prussia,
where I was once arrested and brought to tri
al before the Police Commissioners, who told
me then thatl should, letthat.woman g0..0r
it would be my rain, which* turns outbetho
fact. John Kapps. .
The above letter, although incoherent in
many ports, is a literal translation, made by
*Mr; Bruning, the jailor.. •: s. ■— * u
‘ The coroner held fin inquest Saturday morn* ,
ng upon the body, and among the witnesses
summoned before the’jurywasthe wife of the
deceased, who testified* that’thedeceased hod
been in this <x»uhlry" about seveh years. He
lived In the West Division, near Chicago ay*,
enue, end leaves four children; He was a car
penterby trade. 'Accordingto her evidence,
. he was continually In liquor and. while in that,
condition, abused h£r and acted generally 111*6
a madman. The jury returned a verdict in ac
cordance withthefacts, „ . . > ■;
IPaiaon Browulow’a Daughter." -
' A gentleman'Jhst'anived.ln tills city from
Knoxville, Teen, brings intelligence of affaire
in that city. He Informs ns that 5,600 Seces
sion troops are stationed there,-for; the - ex
press pnrposebf overawing the Union-men.*
It is a part of thelrbnsinces to engage Inqnar
iels In saloons, and in street figatsjwlth all
TTho arc not friendly to.Secession. Tiro men
werebhot lastweek for na other offence than
speaking -words of loyalty to the Federal Gov
.eminent. ...
Tbe'hqnse of the celebrated,- bold-hearted
'ahd'out-epokeh Parson Browhlow. Is the only,
one In Knoxville over which the Stars and
Stripes are ’ floating.-'. :A\lew : davß’.agp two
armed secessionists went/at 6-o’clock in the
morning, to haul down the Stars and Stripes:
Mies Brownlow, a brilliant young lady, of
twenty-three. saw them on tlie v piazza, .and
stepped out and demanded their business.
They replied they bad come to “take down
-them d--n Stars and Stripes," She Instantly,
drew a revolver from' her side, and presented
it, sold, “ Go’on I J?m good for one of yon,-
andl think for both I” • ,
’“By the looks of that J&l a «ye» she’ll
shooC’ one remarked/ “ I think we d better
we’ll go back mid get more men,”
Eaidthebther. . *
.“Go and get more mcn,V
ladyj ’ “get more men and -come and take it
?°'nfey retozS/with a
arihedr men. randldanantod- flag
tbohWbe banl.d doWiL,
that the houso .was flUed' with galbuit mer^
‘ theywayo" i
:r > r*ry rrjr' r.oc/.nr-
The Bark Side of Life.
From Camp Defliiance,
.. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Como; Saturday May 25.
The two siege pieces from 8t Louis, ar
rived this evening, and more-big guns are to
come from Pittsburg. nowhere
will be mounted and ready, for service on
Monday. They will he placed at the point,
the cellar of the old forming a suf
ficient breastwork for
While Gapt, Bonham, the TC'S. Engineer, is
absent in Cincinnati, The work of fortification
will continue under the of CoL Web
ster of Chicago, State Engineer.
The threatening movements of Gen! Pillow
in Tennessee creates no alarm here, but only.
hastens preparations already in progress.
The news of Col. Ellsworth’s death made a
profound impression and created a strong de-
Eire among the Illinois trpop&Jhr a brush with
rebels.* It is probable may be
eo. Mercury- stood at : 9o
eet shade today, -V It can’t
. CAmo,iMay
Silver at 9 evening'
from StiLpi^’ldad&d indu
ding of floar,'
nomlnally-'comJgned to KtUburjf. ?As?&he -
was going only toto:Padn&h,.Gen. r Prentiss
stopped her. ‘ .5-yjfc /t '' s ’
From Camp-Moore. “
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Qvnfcr, May 25,1801.
Five companies of the regiment eta--
tioned here under the command of CoL
E. F. Smith, were. mustered into ser
vice for three years unless'sooner discharged-
Yesterday, all but about 90 men came up to
the scratch, eager to take the oath and be
marching. There were abont 80 of Capt!
McAlister’s company who had not made their
business arrangements for more than thirty
days absence. That company is being re
cruited and will be mustered next week.
Washington, May 25.— The Steamer Yan
kee arrived to-day from Fortress Monroe.
She brings report that Gen. Butler yesterday
captured Scwoll’s Point with loss of 84 killed
and wonndedL The enemy lost between three
and four hundred killed and wounded, and
many prisoners token, perhaps six hundred.
On Thursday the enemies pickets, near the
Fort, were surprised and 800 taken prisoners.
The War Department has information to
the same effect.
No doubt a skirmish look place between
federal and secession pickets near Arlington
Heights to-day. .
Affairs In Alexandria—Funeral of Col.
Washington, May 25.—There were reports
of fighting in tho neighborhood of Arlington
and Alexandria, but it proves to be a mistake.
Col. Elhworth’s funeral took place this
noon from the Executive Mansion. The
hearse was followed by ,tho Zouaves, among
whom was the avenger of EUs worth. He
carried the Identical secession flag tom down
by the deceased'soldier. Then followed the
President, Secretaries Seward and Smith—
officers of the Zouaves, etc. All the bells
were tolled—all the flags were at half mast
and draped In mourning.
The President while accompanying tho re
mains of CoL Ellsworth to the cars, was in
formed by a courier of stirring hostilities on
the Virginia side. Gen. Mansfield was similar
ly advised, and this was the foundation of tho
military movements here to-day. A dense
smoke was meanwhile seen on the line ol Ar
lington heights and cannonading heard. The
latter, however, were funeral minnto guns,
the former, probably, from camp fires.
The troops now here have been ordered to
hold themselves in readiness to march at a mo
ment’s notice. Tho utmost watchfulness on
the part of the military authorities to guard,
against the approach of, the secessionists is
everywhere maintained. /
From the Scat of War.
Washington, May 25,5 p. il— Some of the
troops who so hastily crossed the river this
afternoon have returned to the city disap
pointed in their expectations of meeting the
enemy. The proceedings, however, .demon
strate the facility and expedition with which
forces .can be thrown into Virginia.
[Special Dispatch to the Tribune.] .
' Advices from Fort Monroe state that it was
intended to make a general attack on the bat
teries on Tuesday night, but the attack was
deferred.after a consultation between Com.
Stringham and Gen. Butler. It is not known
at what time operations will commence. - Ev
erything is prepared for a moment’s notice.
The Cumberland, Perry, Yankee and Star will
engage the battery acting in conjunction with
forces landing from a Propeller. V
[Special Dispatch, tolthc Post.]
It is expected that. Govemment forces will
soon advance into the} interior of Virginia on
the Orange and Alexandria railroad. .
Occoqoon, Virginia, gave: 60 votes against
secession, bat the rebel, .ttoops marched into
town the next daynnidwyfc.away the Union
• The rcbcls.hre. Bali-to
forces ahoui'rlS;mUM : for
an attack. -j hi-* ■ •/ •
Advices. fromCfnlpepcr state thatitho rebels
are determined to make Sneffort'to dislodge
theFedcnd!ttw^-'ns^’yis :; 4-^ , r^' ,, r • •
[Special Dlspatch-tothe^Ctoanada^;.
tboriufs on-jhe to
.Leesburg. " - '
[Spedal to-lhe-Herald.J
Washington, , MsySs.--W eatem Virginia is
an exception to the order df the Post llastcr
General for the stoppage of the malls in the
.seceded States. 'Everyfacilitywillbea&rded
lor postal accommodations in that section.
There is a' great deal of coal on ths way.
from Cumberland, Maryland, to Tidewater,
the principal, or bmy oifScnlty in the way of
which is the refusal of the rebel troops al Har
per’s Ferry to allow.it to pass. Isothhg of
moment took'place at Alexandria last right.
There is no doubt -the' Government has sent
out advance parties to take such measure re
’ garding the>BoUroad bridges, as t< im
pede the advance of the Confederate troops.
C6L -Ellsworth’s remains were this nam
ing conveyed to the east room of the Resi
dent’s House, where they lay In state. ,
Bjxzihobb, May 25.—N0 trains wcrenm
over the Baltimore and Ohio railroad Mast
night nor.to-day. Eleven engines and a hrge
number of cars hare been detuned at Harjers
Ferry. Forty-nine men employed on :the
trains have been arrested at Harper’s Fary,
and arc now in jalL It Is rumored that hos
tilities are now going on at Harper’s Fary,
but there Is nothing definite as yet ?he
steamer Adelaide arrived from. Fortress Man-
Iroe this morning. The correspondent of ; {he
Associated Tress there sends the following*.
Fosteess Monboh, May 2L—Gen. Butler
Bud^ - * “ *
iddenly made hia appearance yestertby In
ampton, at the lxead*pTtl2ie Yermont Segi
ien£ on a rebeli at
ire :tie
kwall T 8 -
■3d at leaatludf
itteiy n-as to gims. Tha'
Michigan Regiment U from
Waabisgtcn; regiments 'fromi
New Tort and Boston. % >
BiT.TmonE. May 24.—The steamer Norfolk
has axfrred.'*Gen.'Batler left Fortress Monroe
yesterday with troops in propellers, and
landed them/ -An officer, just from Washing
ton', ears the 'War Deportment received to-day
accounts of thc£ erection or several new ana
fcnnldablebatteries-near Norfolk, end there
were 15,000 rebel troops'hetween Norfolkland
BcwuH’e Point - •i ’_
• A genUeman from yesterday
Bays there are. 12,000 troops there* and )
they rffoarrfvingon'erery train. -Two resd- '
njenCa from North Carolina arrived whilst he.
irfis ahd hro from - fionth-Carolina left >
on' theKune trainhe etarted-'tm: hat turned,
05 ob the. left at-TaylomUle. - This trould
lake them,to Gordonavflle, end they.probahj- »
’.went:; to .Chi3pep€r. . The;'preß«nco of Qfjf
Johnston-at Ferry fa confirriied.
- TPera/orderjdtQ
at of Kr^rt
, my** ,
- teen Cs on the hdghtalMt nJgSx. . .'iVo .hun
ted., eoiaica, from.
. thfougltthe Btreota.-of -BBltUd'jretllifl afters
.a§n,.jtoa;,ieJ«d: i/lKgejp.Juiiuti of gua
powder, 'which, was taken to the In
Fort McHenry.’ 5
■ [World’s WaaMngtojiDlspatch.T '
New Yoke, May 25.—Reports have
i. the city that a United States steamer ha* dan
to-day with a battery at
r Creek, completely demolishing it. The m i .’ n
[from the 'steamer went on shore and raised ol'
flag. This' is the only battery bo-
Washington and Fort McELenry.
[New York Tinea’s Dispatch.]
:j-: r :WJSHiSQTON, May 24. nidnight.—A gentle*
rinaninstairlvcd from Alexandra says the Fire
■ ZonaTCs. have commenced executing their,
{.threats of vengeance. They have already shot
ithree ‘•violent secessionists. The people at
'Alexandria, who were, sympathizers - with
7Jackson, the murderer, have been compelled
--to flee for their lives, -
. [N. T. Tribune Dispatch.]
-«Washingtok, May 34. —A • respectable citi
zen from Fairfax says, is his district 19 votes
were cast for Union and 81 for secession. In
Alexandria, where the usual vote is 1,000,
there were only 800 votes for secession and 50
for Union. ’ The aggregate vote yesterday, in
Unioctown, Clariaourg. ClayviUe, Grafton,
Sardis,’ Eosebury, Portland, Piedmont and
New; Creek, Va., wa* 1,738 against ratifying
secession, and 6o for It. . .
The State Department .says no dispatches
whatever have been received from bur lega
tions abroad. The assertion that Great Britain
has refused to accept oxf recognition of the
resolution of the Paris Congress, respecting
privateering, is a fiction, devisedand published
for the most mischievous .purpose;- • 'cr - :
Yowa Troops,
DußrqiHJSaySS.—The Washington Guards,
CapLß. G. Harron, numb eriug.loo men, turned
out to-day an d marched to the public square
with arms reversed, drums muffled and colors
shrouded- in crape, in respect to the memory
of CoL Ellsworth. The oath of ’ allegiance
was administered to them by Judge Pollock,
and not a man refused taking the oath. Af
. ter which, the. company were addressed by
CoL Heath, Rev. Dr. Smith, and ' other emi
nent citizens.* The Guard leave fbr rendez
vous atKeokuk on Thuredaynext. They will
-be accompanied by four companies from
McGregor and Northern lowa., t They form”
part or the third regiment cMled by the State.
Movement* of United States Troops In
the West. •
■i Xeatskwobth, May 25.—The United States
-forces from the Indian- country, west of
Kansas, comprisisgsiz companies of cavalry
and five of infantry, under command of Lieut,-
Col. Emeiy, are within a few days! march of
the city, with all means of transportation and
plenty of subsistence. .On the Texas frontier,
- they made a rapid retrograde march and cap
' lured. 25 Texans who had been dogging the
troops for sometime. They were held pris
oners one day and discharged.
. The regiment, of Kansas volunteers for
■ three years service, is being mustered. It is
not tnown by the State military, authorities
whether any three months volunteers will bo
accepted by Government.
F. Conway has been nominated for re
election to Congress from this State.
' From Harper’s Ferry-* Arrest for
Horning; Bridges,
Baltimore, May 25,5 p. m. — W estem*tralh.is
just in. Tbe reports from Harper’s Ferry of
hostilities are totally unfounded. Governor
Letcher has detained the coal trains and hands'
belonging to them.
John Mfrriman, a wealthy and respectable
dtizen of Baltimore County, was arrested last
night by Government officers, charged with
buinincfbridges on the Northern Central R *ll
- Ho was taken to Fort McHenry. It is
understoodheactedby authority of the Mayor
and Police Commissioners.
Tbe Cause of tbe Alarm ..at Alexan
Washington, May 34, 4:80 P. M —An ac
count just received from Virginia which
seems to be truthful, says the cause of the
alarm of a battle was that the Federal picket
guard at Little Falls, near Arlington, were
driven In by secessionists? The latter were
put to flight.
Affairs In Louisville.
Louisville, May 25.—Ncany all the flags
here and at Jeffersonville are flying at half
mast in consequence of the death of Col. Ells
Mollie Jackson won the best three-mile race
with full weights ever made In America, at
tbe Woodiawu course- to-day. Time 5:85%,
5:84% and 6:28%. ' Sherrod was agood second.
The Border State Convention meets at
Frankfort on Monday.
Off for Fort Pickens.
. Boston, May 25.—The nrmed steamer South
Carolina sidled last night for Pickens, taking
a crew of 137 men, also' 100 seamen for the
fleet, to supply the places of those whose en
listment has expired. She also takes out sev
. cral ten-inch mortars, rifled cannon and other
war munitions. -
For Europe.
New York, May 25. —The steamers Arago
and Kangaroo sailed for Europe to-day. ! The
prize bark Ortoriohaa arrived here from Hamp
ton- Roads. The Great Eastern passed over
the bar this morning, outward bound..
A contract has been made for eighteen
rifled cannon for Gen. Sicklea’s brigade.
Honors to Hie late Col. Ellsworth,
Galena, May £5.—A funeral procession in
resptct to the memory of Col. Ellsworth,
composed of the flic department and citizens
in general, each wcaringa badge of mourning,
with solemn music, and colors'! draj>ed in
mourning, marched through - the" principal
streets to the Court House, where they were
addressed by the members of the bar and cler
gy of this city. The bells were tolled, flags
flying at half-mast, indlcatingthe deep sorrow
in this -vicinity for the respect .and noble
death of CoL Ellsworth. *■
Buffalo, May 25.—Flags are flying at half
mast in this and all eastern cities, for the death
of Cob Ellsworth. Great indignation and sor
’row are expressed for his murder.
U* S. Prizes.
• New York, May 24.—The ship 2wrth Caro*
Una y from Havre for Norfolk, has arrived, a
prize to the The schooners Tropic
JJird, undcrßritisb colors, and Pioneer , owned
in Richmond, have been captured.
Freeport, May 24.—Charles Morins, a vol
unteer In Capt. Swift’s Ode Guards, of the Ist
Regiment, was drowned while bathing In the
'Pecatonica to-day. His body has not yet been
The news of the assassination of CoL Ells-~
worih has caused great excitement, aud a
more hitter feeling towards the rends than,
my other act yet performed.
Sailing of Steamer*.
New York, May 25.—Among the Arago’s
passengers was Mr. Judd, Minister to-Prussia.
The Great Eastern took 194 passengers. CoL
•Allen’s regiment embarked on the steamer
Ariel for Forf Monroe.
Prom New Orleans.
New Oblhxns, May 25.—The brig Angola,
from Vera Crur 10th inat, with six thousand
dollars in specie, has arrived.
Mintitilan letters say gold is taken from the
waters of the Malatengo diggings. Very rich
discoveries have been made, ana great excite
ment prevails. Business dull.
Texas advices furnish very glowing accounts
of the grain crop prospect
. BKore Troops for Washington.
Bxltimoee, • May. 25,—A huge body of
troops came over tire Northern Central Road
jhlg evening for Washington.
# European Note* by Steamer Aetna*
*New York, May 25.—The following addi
tional news was received by the jEiha :
Latkb peomLitebpool.—Thescrew frigate •
,‘4O gnus, baa sailed'for the American
station* - Tn ' the Baltlsh Parliament. (Lord
"We odious e said the Government of Spain, at
;the*requestof the inhabitants,had accepted:
the-annexation of the Island of St. Domingo
to her possession, and that Government bad
given assurances, that African slavery should
not be re-established on that Island. The
cotton-growing company of Jamaica has de
termined to plant several thousand acres
forthwith', so that the crop may be delivered
InMsncoester before the end of the year.
; : There were vague rumors current that Eug
land and Ftahce agreed to recommend Aus
tria to cede Vcnetia to Italy for money and
territorial considerations. The Sultan of Tur
ieywas alto toreceive a money consideration.
Spain caa ordered sixnerw Bcrewvrar frigates
‘of the first class,- In orderHhafc she may be
jftfperior bn thesealo-the American flag*.
It is authoritatively said that negotiations
for the withdrawal of the French forces from
Borne are approaching a conclusion.
JTrottlne natch*
■. Kalamazoo. May 25. —A one ; thousand do!-,
lar match Trill come off at Kalamazoo Tuesday
afternoon. May 28th, between L. C. Kelltwg’s
gtaDlon “ Champion?’ andDoctor;Hay’s Mar-
!shall colt “Princess." The match is genuine
—play or pay.' ' .
"HXhsisbuiig, May 23.—Attorney General
Pnrriance has resigned.'' In his letter to the
Governor. He Eiys: reasons "wnicn. ap
peal to my self-respect, I. cannot
continue any longer In connection with your
AE-bize'Ship bet so Pbub Monst.— The
Phil*.adphla iVew Bays of the prise *MP
oral. PaShm, sent to that port bytheNiamura.
“ -’Midshipman Sly irent Wore Judge Cad-
T/aiiador asJdSge of s prise court,ana having
made the.necessary amda-vit-a
Blonerms appointed to tahe testimony. After
; this! thall have been done a notlcayml Ma
sued for qjalmantsto appear and Bhowca^
menVdedartM' the Uochade, there.can be no
tSvl«lonbFpnie money among the crew ol
otthe blodadei’Vrf" - '
Latest from the Seat ofWar-No Flnlrt-
Ine at S«wall’s Point.
[Special Dispatch to the N. Y. Tribune.]
Washington, May 25.—The steamer Yankee
Las arrived. -There is no troth In the report
of the capture of Sevan’s Point. The fifth
Massachusetts regiment left suddenly for
Virginia. The rumor of on attach on Ear*
I'era Ferry is incorrect. It Is expected that
Federal troops will occupy Winchester, Va.
He.’iry Connolly Is appointed Governor of
New* Mexico, and Miguel Otero Secretary.
Thes.ome correspondent saya v it is untrue
that Government has secured a monopoly of
arms from the factories in England. 'The
Times special says Goverumentiwin appoint
ex Gov. Banks a Major General The Iter-aid's
dispatch eays seven bridges ■were destroyed
between Alexandria and Xeesburoh, and-15
miles of track west of Alexandria. Over
five thousand more troopg'go to Virginia to
night. Gant. Adams, commanding the fleet
atPensaeola, is ordered home.
Virginia Bleetlos*
Marietta, 0., May 26.—We have the fol
lowing election returns from Virginia: Ma
jorities for the -Union: Berkley county 700,
Harrison 1000, Jackson 400, Wirt 800, Pleas
ant ISB, Doddridge 550, Barbour 850, Taylor
..TOO, Marion 459, Mason 1700, Cabell CSO, Ka
nawha SCO, Preston 500.
The office of the Parkersburg (Va.) Seas.
a secession sheet, was completely demoHshed
Friday night,‘by Union maiyWho- considered,
'lt their duty to atop its Issue.
From Fort Pickens*
New Yobs, May 26; The steamer Philadel
phia has arrived from Fort Pickens
bringing Lieut. Slemmer and command, also
several women.
-. Fire in Cleveland.
Clsyeujtd, May 26. E. F. Gaylord's drug
store burned this morning. -It is a total loss.
The value of the stock ana baUdlng was sixty
thousand dollars t Insured for twenty thou
sand dollars. .A. M. Perry’s flour store was
crushcd.by'a falilngwalL Loss quite heavy;
amountmot ascertained. ~
Telegraph Pall are,
' Big storm between' Cleveland and Baffilo.
Unable to get any more report to-night.
The Cortina* War Opening on Texas,
[From the N. O. Picayune, SlsU] *
The intelligence by this morning’s mail
from the Rio Grande, announces that the ban
dit Cortina is making active preparations for
another raid upon the settlers of the Rio
Grande. It is also stated that the late insur
rection In-Zapata counfyt already noticed in
this paper,was a part of Cortinas’s programme.
.From.the Fort Brown Flog: we extract the
Positive information has' been received of
the raising of a large fbree under Cortinas,
for the purpose of invading our territory, and
making war, it is asserted, in the name of the
United States, upon Texas. The news came
by express from Ricggold’sßuracks, through
information furnished by Mexicans to CoL H.
Clay Davis.
Since the receipt of the foregoing it has
been reported that Gen. Gaudaloape Garcia,
commandant of the line of the Bravo, has
received information from Juan Villareal, of
Comargo, setting forth positively that Corti
naa. with a large force, was moving up the left
back of the Rio Grande, preparatory to cross
ing, which it was thought would take place at
New Laredo. Such, we understand, to have
been the substance of the communication
made to Col. Ford by Gen. Garda.
Capt. Nolan, who was on his way hero from
Rio Grande City, was overtaken by an express
and requested to return to Fort'Mclntosh and
repel the invaders. It is said he halted to
await orders from CoL Ford, not knowing
where he would be the most needed.
Six reciuits from Matamoras, whilst en
route to join Cortinoe, were arrested at or near
Camargo, and having been sent back, were
It stems a little surprislngttat a force could
organize in Mexico and obtain such formida
ble dimensions os have been reported, without
the same coming to the knowledge of the Mex
ican authorities at au earlier day; but such
really appears to be tbe case, for so far as we
know the functionaries of Matamoras, of the
whole line of the Bravo In fact, have acted in
good faith.
We have not learned what order, If any,
CoL Ford has given to Capt. Nolan under the
circumstances, but we do know that Cortlnas
will find, to his sorrow, that much Ulkcd-of
Ford a little the worst crossing he ever tried.
Since the above was .in type, Capt. Nobn’s
commend aarived at Fort Brown.** The Cap
tain and Lieut. Milicon gave us 'a call and re
ported that, from the best information they
possessed, recruits were pouring In from au
directions to join Cortinas, preparatory to in
vading our State; and they are of the opinion
that quite a formidable force has already been
concentrated on the river.
They assure us tbat the Zapata county In
surrection was unquestionably connected with
Cortinas’s invasion scheme, and that had it
not been broken up when it was, in a lew
days it would have been formidable.
First Fight with the Sewa'l’s Point
Fobt-Monbob, VVa t Monday, May 20,1651.
The Star, formerly the Montlccllo, one of
the war vessels employed by Government in
Chesapeake Bay and Hampton Roads, had a
very brilliant engagement with a battery of
the “rebels of Yi^inia.”
The Star took up her position about 4V£
miles from Ecrt Monroe, and about 870 or 000
yards from the battery she engaged. In an
Lour and three-quarters she fired 115 shell, as
near as I could tell, dismounting two or three
guns of the battery, and finally reducing the
remaining one—a rifled cannon.
That a number were killed and wounded
we arc certain, from the yelling and confusion
that the shells exploded among
the guns, but of course it wnl ever be impos
sible to find out the number.
i The Star changed her position continually,
bo as to deprive the rebels of one of the ben
efits they had derived from their shots, by de
stroying the range, •which of course several
successive shots -would giro them. Several
volleys from Minie rifles were fired, covering
the side of the vessel with their marks; some
passed through tbc slate rooms, a number of
which are above deck. A shell from the rifled
canuon passed through one of the officers’
state-rooms, destroying the arrangement of
the servants, and probably would have had a
mortal effect on any one in them. One ex
jdoded in the coal-bunker, dashing the coal
around quite lively. Several other shots look
c ffect, but caused no injury. *
Two men were wounded by splinters broken
off by the passage of a shot through the pilot
house. They are walking around to-day, so
they could not have been hnrt much.
From the fort could be distinctly seen the
splash of the balls and shells as they struck
around the gallant little Star; the return
shells from her bnrsted just where they in
tended they should. It seemed as if they*
could plant a shell precisely where they want
ed to every time-
Attack oh a Secession Sword Factory
in Richmond.
Tbe following paragraph from, the Rich
mond Dispatch of Wednesday Indicates that
there arastill opponents of Secession In that
Messrs. Boyle & Gamble, who have estab
lished a saw factory in this city, have been for
some time engaged in the manufacture of
swords for the Southern trooj s. We leant
that their factory was set on fire yesterday
morning, about half past three o’clock, by a
party of daring, but dastardly scoundrels,
who, to the number of seven or eight, came
up and .attacked the watchman stationed
there, beating him badly. He did not, how
ever, yield quietly—two of the villains .were
knocked down, when a third, drew if revolver
and threatened to put a hall through him. If
he made more resistance. ' The party set fire.
to a lot of wrapping paper contained in the
office, when the guard, having summoned the
watch in a loud tone of voice, the Incendiaries
left, having previously ascended to the top of
the building and stolen the flag which was
flying therefrom.
Swindling the Tboops.—Great and very
natural disaffection exists among some of tha
Pennsylvania troops, aa we learn from Lan
«>«♦•»» on account of the outrageously bad
Sof the food-furnished them. It is said
e pork dealt out to the 14th and 15th
Regiments la actually putrid, and that for a
company of 74 men only fourteen poanda of
bread was fumlshed iecently for supper. The
matter win be thoroughly looked mlo by the
people, if not by the proper authorities.
Attention Co. B.—AH members of Com
pany b. Chicago Dragoons, who are desirous
of going into actual service, are requested to
meet their old commander at 76' Dearborn
vflfay IB6L
•? ’ tvt aR BI SD •
F. LAWBENCfe of Chicago to UABT A, youngest
daugbtwof David Fallantine. .
lathi* dtr on Thursday evening. the STd InsL. by
Bev. J, H. Tnttla Mr. LAWSON GASSETT and Mbs
Landing and embaiMn^ wingera at’ Queenstown,
Os Uwpooi, Kew 'T#it. sad PUladdpUi
. p«er cua.
■ gßSSartS*. |^. a , .
CITYM-MiSOHESIKii. ™»fc oln j3' ■
XKth abSTSI-lylStp
Nein aibertiseinenfe.
C. 3* SCRI7Z2T t Advertising Agent, 93 Dear*
lom iU, is tnUiorised to receive Advertisements for
UiUandaß the Leading Papers of the SorUncut,
\\T ANTED.—Hoard in a respects
.? T ble private fcmfly, by & young ™»iT »hera
the comfbrti of i home can be realized. WabLhor
Michigan Avenue preferred. Terms most not exceed
118 per month.- Address •William" at the office of
this paper. my.Tiu
T3OARDING.—A Gentleman and
-LJ hU Wife, or two* tingle gentlemen, can be sc
commodated with Board and a very desirable front
Room, famished, at 05 Wabash Avenue. Also, a few
day boarders deured. mytrics
House to bent.—The Two
Story Frame House, No. 333 Ontario street,
east of Clark—a very pleasant; location. Rent, *300;
possession on the Ist of Jane. Enquire on the premises.
TX) RENT—Very low Two
A Floors,9Q3£a,]lsLikescmt;nearClark. No
betterroomaorlocalltyintheclty. myNcirT-St
TXT"ANTED.—A Second-hand En
v T glne and Boiler, say 12 to 30 Horse Power.
Address Tyler,” Tribune Office. . my27ra
S-J smart, active, clear headed yoonj man. who Is
capable of taking charge of a set of books In a large
bosJiuu, and who la willing- to attend closely to us
easiness for a moderate saury, may address **iler.
chaav Drawer CHS, with reference.
An experienced gard-
NES w ants a Situation.' Ho muiPT«tx«utm
.Green House, early forcing, cutting. prnalar; and
pro pa gating, beslees the neat tnunlcg ofTTrces,
Eteabs B«tofreferencesgiven.- Adi
drew to “ Poms, at the Tribune Office. NB.—No ob-
JecOon to the coontry. rnyfliSi .
-L ELLSWORTH —A. BESKIN. at 86 Dearbcrt •
street, (Old Post Office Building), has a flue lot ot
Photographs. by BRAND, or onr lament d CoL eu»-
worth, pronounced by hia friends to be the best pub-
Uabed, at prices from 10 to He each. Country orders
supplied. ■ tayi.it
\J assortment joßt.rcceXredbyGEO. T. ABBEY,
UQ Labe street, myirreTOfl Jt
JL Eil9.—“The above can bear of somethin gto their
adranttge by sending their addresi
Chicago, lit. myrrxlt
DOG XOST.—Lost on the 10th
Inst, a Grey Scotch Terrier Slot a little under
shot, heavy with pnp. Any one returning her to 103
Wesson street, near Crosby’* Distillery, will be
aDy rewarded. • mysixit
TO .EXCHANGE.—The adverti
scr bos a quantity !of unimproved IBlnols lauds
which he 1* willing to evetange r-r FrinUnirmatcrtah
and a small steam engine. cor particulars adorers
-LAND." Chicago Tribhne, Chicago, Dl. myN.vit
YfASONIC. —A Regular Convo
-LTJ- cation of Lafayette Chapter. N0,2 It A. M, will
be held this (Monday) evening atTw o’clock.
We bare left es band atent 109 Copies of the
Published by J. C. W. BAILY of this city, which we
offer for
$3 Per Copy; Original Price, §5,
jy Sent by Express upon receipt of the funds.
15*. U, Hand, Tribune Office.
Wc are new extensively
Dragoon Equipment?,
And are prepared to furnish large quantities
Manufacturers of Saddles, Horse Cellars, 4c.
' CP* Alt erqnlrles promptly answered. myJTeSOAn
KJ saLa.
By a special arrangement to use Illinois Bill?.
(bTuM P-TAIL). 1 am able to sell tbe following list of
Beal E*;ate in and ad'olnlcg Chicago, at market
prices, and take the said bills at par. Tbla Is an op.
yortun'ty to mate good and safe luvee tweets, and
save loss on the depreciated bills, no where else oiler,
ed.vlz.: _ _
2 Lots on Michigan Avenue, between Tan Boren and
Jackson streets;
4 Lota cn Canal street, between Maxwell and
Twelfth street;
5 Lots on Blue Island Avenue, la Sampson & Green’s
SLoia on Welch street, InEvana* Nutt's Add.;
4 1 acre Lots In Brighton, near State Fair Grounds;
li) small Lots In Brighton, near State Fair Grounds;
]5S' acres In Brighton, near state Fair Gronnds;
15S acres, south of Brighton, on • Plank Load,
120 fo4t Docking Lot, near Hough’s Packing House,
with a side track from the Alton * SL Louis &U ;
4 Lot* in £van*tcn.
Together with various other Lots and Tract* of
Land, which will be shown at myotilce. SSjUlarkst.
upstairs. JOHN EVANS.
Persons having claims against tbe State payable out
of the War Fnnd which have not been predated to
the Board of Auditors or claims not presented, desir
ing information in relation to them will call on
Between the Lours ol two and six o’clock. P. M„ f?r
the neat ten days. MIL THOMAS.
Chicago, May tilKO- •C. H. LAMPHIER
ruylTcSll-U Commissioners.
Organdies and French Lawns,
Go to Noble’s
,7. t.attt; BTBMT—I7S
G. DOWN’S & CO.,
BT7BXACBZI. T3Ei A i >id.
How opening Circles Styles of .
Frencli Prints, Brilliants, Sec.,
XSO r*ake Street 130
No. 171
HBS. BATES desires to remlnd her
patron* that abe la atm to be fonndat
Hahbt- Giles.
Illinois Currency.
■ Kcw Tort QmuaoM rectlred V T.le«i»pli D *
msiraiy c. a cobb. ho. 9 xattr»pa Homing. .
1861. ■ Spring Trade. • 1?#1.
weUT «ttl»SprEiztl»Ull« ,, todl«TKtaO«!rttO
42, 44 ■ ;AKD ;■ I _4B
Cor Mr. Cooley reside* fa Hew jiyea bil
Wabash Areane. . ■: j
whole thne to purchasing cooda,wbi^w T urllbo*«ei*
: DRY .GO-O D S ;
tccMisstioA adTintaEM. in. nSerlbE twda
du*p,tkltirlll COUUA2U) Si. .ttwOjlOl ttStMt
SOU. -- . -■
One Square, (8 lines sgate) on* insertion.* .SO
Ohc Square, each subsequent day, (St $3). ,25
One Square, two - .... 3,00
«•;. |o;SS
nr^riS^ lalait to bo paldfor
t3T An change? chargedthlrtycenta pet Sqaaro.
axrrs or AavxwOTa nt ■wxbq.t nasi ng
sl.o6pe» Squire, eacCi-week, for first aoni.
3.00 per Sqaare for eac.'t subsequent month.
20.00 per Sqare for one yv'ar.
*DT Gilbert, Sampson k Warner.
XJ Lake street.
Jlirrors, Carpets, Plants, Stc*,
On TUESDAY, May 23th, at 9K o’clock, wo will asH
J: salesroom, No.SLako street, a general aaaort
Sadw?4 L^ titlc9 to rait P«*«e« 5 Minors, Window
At iO>i o’clock a flee eoUtrtion of Garden Plants;
™t~^Tcx£ lLßEST ’ aAMPSON « WARNER.
X>y Gilbert, Sampson & Warner
Glaum Arcnorrusms, 82 LiJcb stress.
Croc Eery and Glassware at Auction.
On FRIDAY, Jane Ist, at o'clock, we s-U at oar
•slajooms, No. 81 Lake street, an amice of the fine
quality of
Consisting of a general assortment
Also, an Invoice of New Enziamf Glassware, con
sliUngof Goblets. Celeries, TantbleriAc.
myflTenwt Auctioneers.
"DT Gilbert, Sampson A Warner,
JL9 6zsx2sl AccnoNxxsa, street
'On Friday, Jane-Ist; at 9K o’clock;’ we ,wDI sell at
on r ealevoom. No. 83 Lake street:
2CO Clocks, in cases, consisting of Fancy Dob, Bronze,
Pendulnm Levers, Bronze Image, Jenny Up*. Mnrtmy
50 hour andß days Cloets-
Also. an invoice of Mhhopaay, Walnut and QUt
Frame Mirrors—assorted sizes.
pyg7<Boo-et Auctioneers.
107 Sear bom Street, (Portland
Prompt attention win be gtren to Sale* of Purnltur*
at Residences, or Stocks of Merchandise at Stores,
and Salesroom. Boyers win st all times find a good
assortment of well-made Furniture kept ou band lor
PtlTSte Sale. Cash advances win be made on Furni
ture. Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Carpets, 4a, fbr
Poollc Sale. Sales by Auction three times a week.
Cocilcnments solicited cf all kinds of Merchandise fbr
sale at Salesroom, or In any part of the city on reason
able terms. Sales cashed at once. Beat ol reftreuca*
given. P.0.80x ary 6. apOSxlm
New Bedstead*, Tables,- Chairs, Ll*
qnors, ink, &«•, Ace.,
TVM. A. BUTTERS A*CO. wHI sell for good enmnt
fund* ou WEDNESDAY, May Sbth. at 9S o'clock, at
thr*r Ballrooms, •iCi* andso Dearbonrrtrect, agrrat
variety of Household Goods, Carpets, 4c., 4c.
New Bedsteads, Bureaus, Card and Centre Tablet,
Cane and flag Seat Chairs 4c. 4c.
A lot cf Liquors Tobacco, Writing Ink, Wrapping
Paper, da, Ac.
Also— A Jot of Glassware. 4e., 4a
myil.c73R.Tt WM. A. BUITKRS & CO.. Aucfra.
■--' '"■■■ wTsa - >v r ’
auction gaitg.
(OpFcnte ths Tramont HoomJ
Evsry Monday at 9 X-3 A- M,
IF* Cash advanced on Furniture. Dry Goods. Boots
qd Shoes. Ac. co3Lc9SJ.It
ITU. A BUTTERS 4 CO. will sell far cajh, 09
TUESDAY. May 2?th. at 9>» o’clock, at their aa!ca
ret m?. -IS, (8 and 50 Dearborn street, Il» Cocoa
Consisting of a general variety of fresh and desirable
goods. Just received tram Boston, to be sold without
reserve*. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO„
mvlt-ega ft Auctioneer*.
Madison street, between State and Dearborn.
Of the cLaming VoeaJat and Actress a
who will appear in conjunction with ter Cuter Mr.
PETRI: BIcUINGS, In James Austin Speng’a Great
Political Comedy of
Mis* Caroline TUcMnge.a* the Dashing WTdowCheertr
in which character sf-e will sing the of Home/*
and “La Macula." Air. Peter Blcblng* in lib ereaS
original character of Mark Mayberry. Sir. MoVlcker
as Mr. Higgins the Polltlclan. During tbe Fifth Act,
the characters will dance tbe
In consequence of tae length of the agreeable comedy
It will constitute the evening's entertainment.
The Grard Operatic Spectacle, THE KNCHANT
BEbS. which has been months In preparation at »
great expense, win shcrtly be produced In a superb
"ORTAN HALL.—Clark Street,
J.J Opposite the Court House. Chicago, EL
Eminent musicians prooonnee this 801 l anaurpaasel
by any Hall In the Union In its
Acoustics and General Appointments.
Itwol seatr-OOmorepersons than any other Hall la
the c’.tr-by accurate count and report o; CASTES dr
BAUER. Architects.
The mala Audience Boom Is on the flnt fioor. the
entrance being cn Clark street, the greatest thorough,
fare In the city. oppcMtc Court Horn* Square, yet us
Hall has a retired, qolet location In thort-ir.
Ample Ingress and egress—£3 feet of doorway to
Clark street and Court Place.
The Ball contains the H«*aly National Gallery,valued
at J15,<00, and purchased or Goo. P. A. Bea.r, aow
ccmmlfaloucd by Congress to paint a series of rr»l
destlal portraits for the White House. This Gallery
cental n? the Identical grcatplctnre for which the g.->!4
medal was awarded at the world's Fair In Pam: sho
“'Webster In reply to Hajae.” and portraits of all tn«
Presidents to Lincoln inclusive, as well as of many
other Ulnstrlcus Americana, by HetUy. _
There Is « spacious Lower Ball fbr Fairs, Festivals,
Palls, and thoUke. ItUpiovlicdwUhdrcsjUagrooina,
a ritcten. recking stove, numerous tables, Ac.
Beth Balls, or either, can be rented lor Concerto,
Lectures. Exhibitions. Palls, and the like, on sppllca.
Offff ln»h» RnlMlnr
Knew all Men, W:m»n and Children by thoie pra
bciAe, that L Samuel ILFnascU. Photographist,
Nos. 122 and 124 Clark Street,
For the LOW sum of
orm oX'liar,
Colored Photographs from $5 up.
The origins! style, end only ufta method, taka 3 by
Fassctt * Cook ONLY in Chicago.
For Card Photographs, Just received. Also a very
large stock of Gold Frames, bought st panic price*,
mu d w ill be sold low. As Mr. Fsasett has Joss returned
from New York, ha la In possession of soma new Ryles
of tbe Photographic Art. the public may find to their
advantage to avail themselves oC OaUgryopeo froß
7 A, JL to tip. x myiofWitnilftp
Iha Only Huhiaaa lining tiu
W. O. mABOW tt OOm
Under ttvo ITevr Shnrman Houbo.
Aeran WASTKD a TOT (om
North wet. . -
Ttr MASONIC HARP, contain-
Imr over 400 Ode*, Hymaa, Bonn. with ap
go cents. Tna Masonic Hasp and MONrroa, contain.
Ineln addition to tbe contents of the Masonic Harp,
the Monitorial Prayer*, Chaxaes, EardananoriJL Ac.
Pripe._Sl.oe. Malled._poat.pard, by the Publisher*,
Improved Plano Fortes.
twinti naBT panamas
otzs * TT - ooxmrroea. . .
niuittateoprice Catalogues of Pianos
SSBffll" wruiTT,
B j33.e3Mwl*tp .« dart street.
OP ILLINOIS CXTESSSCr. On aingle abeetw or b7
tbe quantity), tor sale at Tribune omce.
- 10,000,000 Feetj»r
Or In lota to anit tbe talta p aylntbe “Unloa
‘. CornerTaylor- md.Sherman sta.
&^x. , gffiSSkr.±aasa.
'**' ■ Tio. 107 TH/aibom Street,
win »«n oaVuTDAT. 7Ub inat. at SK o’clock, a rtojca
aeeortsectaf fundtaro and Oooda, softs

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