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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 30, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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Gen. Dix's brigade, will be mustered into the United States service. The ceremony will take place in Fourteenth street. A letter from Washington to the Press says Mrs. Lincoln and her sister visited the Navy-Yard to-day, where the body of the deceased soldier was lying in state, and placed a beautiful bouquet upon the remains. It is understood that private Secretary is preparing an obituary notice for the newspaper press. The body of Col. Ellsworth was opened and embalmed by Dr. Holmes, the inventor of the patent embalming process.--The funeral will take place on Saturday afternoon. The ceremonies will be of an im posing nature. The public buildings, the Navy-Yard, the city engine-houses, and many other buildings, are draped in mourning. Funeral of Col. Ellsworth. The funeral cortege conveying the remains of Col. Ellsworth to the depot, moved at 10 o'clock this morning, and reached the depot about 1.40 P. M., having moved very slowly through the city.
ist that murdered Col. Ellsworth was James Jackson, keeper of the Marshall House. The name of the Zouave that shot Jackson is Brownell. He first blew his brains out with his rifle, and then bayonetted him. The body of Col. Ellsworth was brought over in charge of six Zouaves. The wildest grief is exhibited by the members of the regiment. Before wrapping the secession flag around his body Ellsworth had trampled it under foot. I called at the White House this morning, with Senator Wilson, of Massachusetts, to see the President on a pressing matter of public business, and as we entered the library we remarked the President standing before a window, looking out across the Potomac, running at foot of Presidential grounds. He did not move till we approached very closely, when he turned round abruptly, and advanced towards us, extending his hand: "Excuse me," he said, "but I cannot talk." We supposed that his voice had probably given way from some cause or other, and we were
Regiment, stationed on the southern slope of the Heights, seized a train of cars this afternoon, containing some three hundred passengers, a portion of whom are retained as prisoners. It is difficult to learn the particulars of the seizure of the train, and the disposition of the passengers and prisoners, inasmuch as the military authorities here refuse all passes to civilians to cross over to Virginia. This rule is applied to the members of the press with peculiar severity. Boston, May 23.--The Legislature was prorogued this afternoon by the Governor. There were fifteen bills and two resolves passed during the session, all of which had reference to the present condition of the State and country. Many of the members donated their pay to the Massachusetts Volunteer Fund, and the session closed by the members singing the "Star Spangled Banner," and other patriotic songs. The People's Convention at Dedham to-day unanimously nominated B. F. Thomas as successor to Mr. Ad
l aloft, and spurs in place, and haversack marked "W. W. Ball." Telegraphic Dispatches. Mechanicsville, N. Y., May 24.--The assassination of Col. Ellsworth has caused in this, his native town, the utmost sorrow and indignation. The father minutes to leave town, and left, the band playing the Rogue's March, with orders to return no more. Pittsburg, Pa., May 24--Col. Ellsworth's death was received here with profound sorrow. All the flags in the city were at half-mast. Poughkeepsie, May 24.--Upon the report of the death of Col. Ellsworth the flags were lowered half-mast, and the fire bells tolled. Washington, May 24.--A detachment of Col. Corcoran's Regiment, stationed on the southern slope of the Heights, seized aMay 24.--A detachment of Col. Corcoran's Regiment, stationed on the southern slope of the Heights, seized a train of cars this afternoon, containing some three hundred passengers, a portion of whom are retained as prisoners. It is difficult to learn the particulars of the seizure of the train, and the disposition of the passengers and prisoners, inasmuc
York Herald, of Saturday morning last. It will be seen that the event is looked upon as a great calamity in the North, and the manner in which they howl over the just deserts meted out to that king of desperadoes is sublimely ridiculous: Captain Fox has just made an official report of the circumstances attending the killing of Col. Ellsworth to the President. It appears that Ellsworth was marching up the street with a squad of men to take possession of the telegraph office, when, in himself somewhat, the President took his seat, and desired us to approach. "I will take no apology, gentlemen," said the President, "for my weakness; but I knew poor Ellsworth well, and held him in great regard. Just as you entered the room, Capt. Fox left me, after giving me the painful details of Ellsworth's unfortunate death. The event was so unexpected, and the recital so touching, that it quite unmanned me."--The President here made a violent effort to restrain his emotions, and after
ched the depot about 1.40 P. M., having moved very slowly through the city. Several companies of citizen corps, followed by the New York Seventy-first Regiment, Marines and local Cavalry corps, formed the military escort, with arms reversed and colors shrouded. After the hearse came a detachment of the Fire Zouaves, one of whom, the avenger of Col. Ellsworth, carried the identical secession flag which was torn down by the deceased. Then followed the President, accompanied by Secretaries Seward and Smith. The rear of the procession was composed of carriages containing the Captains of the Zouave Regiment. The train conveying the remains left the depot about 2 o'clock for the North. Capture of Captain Ball's Cavalry. The same correspondent thus speaks of the manner in which the capture of forty of Captain Ball's Cavalry, of Fairfax, was effected: One of the most unexpected features of this morning's military adventures into Virginia was the capture of a company
the Heights, seized a train of cars this afternoon, containing some three hundred passengers, a portion of whom are retained as prisoners. It is difficult to learn the particulars of the seizure of the train, and the disposition of the passengers and prisoners, inasmuch as the military authorities here refuse all passes to civilians to cross over to Virginia. This rule is applied to the members of the press with peculiar severity. Boston, May 23.--The Legislature was prorogued this afternoon by the Governor. There were fifteen bills and two resolves passed during the session, all of which had reference to the present condition of the State and country. Many of the members donated their pay to the Massachusetts Volunteer Fund, and the session closed by the members singing the "Star Spangled Banner," and other patriotic songs. The People's Convention at Dedham to-day unanimously nominated B. F. Thomas as successor to Mr. Adams, from the Third Congressional District.
sworth, carried the identical secession flag which was torn down by the deceased. Then followed the President, accompanied by Secretaries Seward and Smith. The rear of the procession was composed of carriages containing the Captains of the Zouave Regiment. The train conveying the remains left the depot about 2 o'clock for the North. Capture of Captain Ball's Cavalry. The same correspondent thus speaks of the manner in which the capture of forty of Captain Ball's Cavalry, of Fairfax, was effected: One of the most unexpected features of this morning's military adventures into Virginia was the capture of a company of four officers and thirty-six men, composed of F. F. V.'s, of Fairfax county, Virginia, who had been enrolled into a brilliant and dashing Cavalry corps. This secession company were early alarmed by the arrival of the Government forces in Alexandria, and, mounting their horses, began a precipitate retreat, riding till they believed themselves far beyond
Ellsworth (search for this): article 1
worth to the President. It appears that Ellsworth was marching up the street with a squad of mouncing the sad news to the citizens. Col. Ellsworth's remains are deposited in the neat littleThe name of the secessionist that murdered Col. Ellsworth was James Jackson, keeper of the Marshall and then bayonetted him. The body of Col. Ellsworth was brought over in charge of six Zouaves. the reward of his devoted gallantry. Col. Ellsworth was twenty-four years of age, was unmarrient Colonel Farnham, who, by the death of Colonel Ellsworth is commander of the Firemen Zouaves, wasia Press went in mourning for the death of Col. Ellsworth. One would suppose from reading the Northet, at the assassination of the gallant young Ellsworth. One the face of every fireman is written, tice for the newspaper press. The body of Col. Ellsworth was opened and embalmed by Dr. Holmes, thet sorrow and indignation. The father of Colonel Ellsworth happened to be in the telegraph office w[18 more...]
d was introduced, and held a conversation with Mrs. Lincoln upon the particulars of the sad event. It is not improbable that promotion will be the reward of his devoted gallantry. Col. Ellsworth was twenty-four years of age, was unmarried, and has parents living in the vicinity of Troy. An autopsy of Col. Ellsworth's body was made at six o'clock. It exhibited a wound of an inch in diameter directly through the heart, causing instant death. The remains are embalmed. Lieutenant Colonel Farnham, who, by the death of Colonel Ellsworth is commander of the Firemen Zouaves, was in the Mexican war, is an efficient officer, and it is believed will prove worthy to fill the place of his predecessor. The Philadelphia Press went in mourning for the death of Col. Ellsworth. One would suppose from reading the Northern journals that they never had the expectation that any of their men would be killed at the South.--Says the New York correspondent of the Press: It is impossib
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